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Full text of "Equus"

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Eauus 

'85 

Making Waves 




Green Ruin High. School 

1 700 Dahlia Drive 

Virginia Beach 

Virginia 23456 

Vol(/ime 6 



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2 Opening 




Opening 3 




4 Opening 



Some people live their lives day to day, They ride the current blindly into an unknown future. Still others 
observe but never take the chance and try to ride them. Then, there are those who dive right in and 
make a difference. All the ehile, they are moving up and . . . 

Making Waves 




Opening 5 




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HOT! That's exactly what it 
was. Not only were the Stallions 
hot, winning 42-6, but by half- 
time the temperature had 
broken the 80 degree mark. 

As the marching band 
glided onto the field and be- 
gan performing their usual, ex- 
cellent show, the marchers 
soon began to feel the heat. 
The temperature, which felt 
more like August than Octo- 
ber, made one flag member 
faint. 

As the 1984 Homecoming 
candidates walked onto the 
field, the anticipation could 
be felt as a hush settled over 



the crowd. Finally, it came, the 
moment everyone was wait- 
ing for; Ashley Anders, Presi- 
dent of the National Honor So- 
ciety, was awarded this year's 
Homecoming Queen. "I real- 
ly couldn't believe it!" Ashley 
remarked. "I think anyone of 
the court members could have 
won: I'm sure it was a close 
race. I've never done anything 
like it before." 

The Homecoming festivities 
concluded later that night with 
couples enjoying themselves 
at the dance which honored 
the new queen. 

— Sheri Dallas 



^REEN RUN HIGHSCHDDL 
HDMECDMING CDURT 




Below Senior, Ashley Anders and 
her escort Mike Schroder. Right 
Senior Donna Larsen and her 
escort Brad Foster. Far below, 
Seniors, Kassandra Kllday and her 
escort Brett Scott. Bottom right, Joy 
Ventura and her escort Jordan 
GIbbs. 



After being escorted Into the 
cafeteria, the candidates relax. 





Left, sophomore Sharon Hojnackl 
and her escort Jeff Galkln. Above, 
sophomore Tomeka Johnson and 
her escort Mike Lawton. 



8 Cruzin' 



Below, Seniors, Stephanie Caswell 
and her escort Mike Bettencourt. 
Right, Sheryl Haynes and her 
escort Mark Blachura. 



Far below, the new home- 
coming queen Ashley Anders 
hugs Kristen Grim the Home- 
coming chairperson. Below, 
the candidates and their 
escorts as they ride to the 
field. 




Cmzin' 9 



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ig a first place award for 
ttieir eritry In classes competlflon, 
the seniors extilblted ttie true spirit 
of seniors at ttieir last higti schiool 
tiomecomlng. 

Leading ttie 1984-85 Homecoming 
Parade from Rosemont 
Elementary were ttie Marctiing 
Stallions. 




GREEN RUN HIGH SCHOOL 

yJ^^RCH/V^ 

VA. BEACH. VA 





10 Cruzin' 



o/uUl 




Listen closely, and you can 
hear the band playing. As the 
music and cheers grow steadi- 
ly louder, you stretch on to your 
tip-toes to try to get an early 
view. 

The NJROTC is the first group 
you see and behind them 
comes the sirens, horns, music, 
and cheers which make up the 
Homecoming Parade. 

Everyone has turned out and 
is enthusiastically welcoming 
the Homecoming Day celebra- 
tions. A wave of green colored 
coats and smiling faces border 
Dahlia Drive as the Homecom- 
ing Court comes around the 
comer. Just behind them, a row 
of beautifully colored floats fol- 



"Bulldlng the float was an experi- 
ence! Many of us didnt know what 
to do, but we had fun trying," stated 
Philip Koelsh. 



low, each carrying its own 
group of laughing people who 
hope for some sort of recogni- 
tion in the float competitions. 

In the clubs competitions, the 
Thespians took first place, the 
Wargamers took second 
place, and BASICS took third 
place. Honorable mentions 
went to the cheerleaders and 
French and German clubs. 

And in the classes competi- 
tion? Who else — the Senior 
Class. 

Even after the parade 
finished its passing in review 
and began to break up, you 
could still feel the tingle that will 
always bring back the memory 
of Homecoming . . 84. 

— Chris Dizon 

— Vonde Swindle 




Dancing their way down the parade 
route, the Thespians earned a first 

{>lace award for their entry of "Here 
oday stars tomorrow." 



Dressed for action, the Wargam- 
ers captured second place m the 
clubs float competition. 



Cnizin' 11 



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Mike Sguella, Keith Gilchrist, David M. Miller, and the rest of the Stallions 
vj|g>l take the field looking for a Homecoming victory. 

^7!i Helping the Stallions secure a comfortable lead, Keith Gilchrist shows 
that he, too, has super moves as he goes for the goal. 



12 Cruzin' 



Juemorie^ /^cofil^dj 




Nose Guard James barker proves 
Ms determination as he makes tliis 
unassisted tackle. 



Slightly let down about the loss 
to Kellam the week before, the 
Stallions knew their job, to 
make this the best Stallion vic- 
tory ever. "We knew we'd win," 
said Steve Vehorn, senior. 

At halftime the Stallions were 
well on their way to a brilliant 
victory: Several events were 
held during half-time. The 
well-directed, award-winning 
marching band gave the 
crowd a real thrill with one of 
their best performances. The 
float winners were 
announced, and the court 
was introduced. Finally, the 
time came to announce the 
queen and her court. The 1984- 
1985 Homecoming queen was 
Ashley Anders. Tears of joy 




emerged as the crowd 
showed their approval of the 
newly elected queen, 

Lunchtime competitions, in- 
troduction of the homecoming 
court, cheerleader, finding 
dates for the dance, and the 
bonfire were some of the in- 
gredients that contributed to a 
jam-packed, action-filled 
Spirit Week. Bolstered by the 
spirit that was generated dur- 
ing the five days, the Stallion 
football team took the field in 
anticipation of an exciting 
duel with their opponents. As 
the final gun sounded, neither 
the team nor the homecoming 
crowd was disappointed. 

Excitement and spirit which 
built up during Spirit Week ex- 
ploded as the Green Run Stal- 
lions clashed with the Granby 
Comets in the sixth annual 
homecoming game. It was un- 
usually hot, seemingly more 
like August rather than Octo- 
ber. 

"I really found it hard to be- 
lieve when they called my 
name," said Ashley. "I think 
that any of the other girls could 
have won and I'm sure it was a 
vey close race. I'm glad I won, 
though." 

As everyone sat down and 
the band cleared the field, the 
football palyers re-entered the 
stadium. Play after play it was 
obvious the Stallions would re- 
main victorious, as the game 
ended with a 42 to 6 score. 
— Anne Vanderhoeven 



LsSeJCr^-- 




James Porker is hot on ttie troll of a 
Granby running back. 

Fronkle Simmons, Nick Woisti, and 
Greo Mumford stiow ttiot they 
want to play too. 



Cruzin' 13 




Owner, Scott Davis, and Security 
stand out front and welcome 
guests to come In. 

Not only does Starz tiave a wide 
range of music and entertainment, 
but a gift snack st)op. 



14 Cnjzin 



Breakers show their moves as 
they're dancing to the beat. 



Waiting for his turn at pool, Chris 
Humphries expresses the great 
time he is having at Starz. 





Put on your red shoes 

and 
dance 

LVL • • • 



Looking for a little excite- 
ment on a weekend? Why not 
give Starz a try? Since opening 
Q week or so before school 
started, Starz of Virginia Beach 
has gained a large crowd of 
regulars. 

Starz has many attractions 
for the young enjoyment seek- 
er, such as a live disc jockey, a 
MTV screen, an arcade a 
large dance floor, and a 
breakdancing stage. 

Regular breakdancing con- 
tests are held in which the best 
breakers in the beach com- 
pete for prizes and local fame. 

More than just a place to go 
dancing, Starz is a social 
gathering spot, 

"I like to go there, not only to 
dance, but to meet people 



from different schools," said 
Danny Cutright, a junior. 

Students from the ages of 
nine to nineteen intermingle 
with students from other 
schools, lessening the tension 
often felt between them. 

"We came here as a joke 
and found that meeting peo- 
ple from other schools in a re- 
laxed atmosphere showed us 
that people from Kempsville 
aren't so bad after all. Now 
we're probably some of the 
best friends in Virginia Beach," 
said Jane Corpuz, a senior, 

So if you're looking for a 
place to meet some new peo- 
ple and learn some of the new 
dance steps, grab your red 
shoes and dance. 

— Anne Vanderhoeven 



Cruzin' 15 




Exhibiting spirit by her dedlcatio 
and concentration, Junelle Bank 
determinedly chimes during th< 
band's half-time performance. 



16 Cruzin' 



Five days of fun and frenzy 




Green hair may be going a bit too 
far, but It's nice to know mat ttiese 
two people have spirit. 

Although It wasn't a specified 
dress-up day, Bo Jack Mills 
stwwed his school spirit by dress- 
ing as a nerd. 



Spirit Week is a chance to wear all 
those clothes your mother wanted 
to give to Goodwill. And by being 
the best at mismatching, you were 
labled "school spirited". 



Contradicitng the fallacy 
that our school lacks spirit. Spir- 
it Week broke the monotony of 
many people's daily routine of 
choosing what to wear. 

Each day between October 
15 and 19, the Homecoming 
Committee designated 
unique themes for each day of 
Spirit Week. Twin's day called 
for friends to dress as similar as 
possible. Many people dug 
through their mother's closets 
to find her poodle skirt, scarf. 

Showing off their resorter clothes, 
Mr. Gary Skinner and Mrs. Patti 
Pasko dress for Tourist Day. 



and bobby socks for 50's day. 
Tourist Day gave the locals a 
chance to mimick their favor- 
ite summer tourist. On College 
Day, students wore hats, jack- 
ets, t-shirts, sweat-shirts, and 
just about anything else that 
supported their favorite col- 
lege. To end the week in an 
appropriate way, Friday was 
designated School's Colors 
Day. 

— Anne Vanderhoeven 
— Tony Arviola 




Dressing alike was the theme for the 
first day of Homecoming Spirit 
Week, as exemplified by Anna Mar- 
celii and Melissa Grinnell. 



Cruzin' 17 




/ 



Initially participating In ttie mock 
election held at the Pavllllon simp- 
ly forthe extra credit points In gov- 
ernment class, Chris Tesar, Don 
Easton, and Kenny Ingraham 
found themselves getting In- 
terested In the electoral process. 

In Mr. Johnson's government 
class, Valerie Bramlett speaks for 
the Democrats. 




18 Cnjzin' 



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Posing as Reagan, Alan Beldsoe 
delivers the speech for the win- 
ning candidate. 




You didn't hove to be 18 this 

year to be in 

The '84 Vote 



The right to vote is a privilege 
guaranteed to us by the 
Constitution. Although the 
majority of students could not 
vote because they v\/eren't 18, 
they look forward to the time 
when they'll be able to vote. 

The "over 18" population 
had its chance to partake of 
the electoral process on Nov. 
6; but the "under 18" also had 
its chance. 

On October 22, the Virginia 
Beach school system held a 
city-wide mock election at the 
Pavillion. About 86% of the 
student voters chose Reagan. 

"I guess I prefer Reagan be- 
cause he won't raise taxes and 



Old and young alike came out for 
the mock election; here Dr. Brlck- 
ell, superintendent of Virginia 
Beach schools, looks weary after 
a long night of speeches. 



because he wants to de- 
crease the deficit and in- 
crease the national defense," 
said Kim Gamble, a junior. 

Many mock elections were 
also held in the government 
classes. In Mr. Booth's classes, 
58 students voted for Reagan, 
while only seven voted for 
Mondale. 

Senior Jeanne Isaacs ex- 
plained, "I believe Reagan 
should be president again; he 
has the experience and is 
more efficient than Mondale." 

On having a woman hold 
vice president, Eric Armbrus- 
ter, senior, replied, "I do like 
Ferraro. I think it's about time a 
woman got into office. They 
should have all the rights that 
men have." 

Experience and trust were 
the two most common factors 



considered by students when it 
came to choosing a candi- 
date. 

Sharon Marsh, senior, said, '1 
like Reagan better because 
he has more experience than 
Mondale, and Mondale 
seems to be trying to pick up 
on Reagan's success." 

Substitute teacher Gary Pon- 
ton said there was too much 
insulting going on in this cam- 
paign. "I don't trust Mondale. 
He is too quick to sling dirt 
rather than let the public know 
what to do. Anybody can cut 
down other people." 

Perhaps the feelings of most 
of the students was reflected in 
the thoughts of junior Lia Lin- 
dell, who exclaimed, "I love 
Reagan!" 

— Jeanne Martin 



Cruzin' 19 



What do you get when 
you combine camels, 
harems, desert, and a 
colorful dreamcoat? 
You get a play that is 
technically . . 

Once there was a young 
man named Joseph, who lived 
with his father and eleven 
brothers. Joseph, so they say, 
was a dreamer and a seer of 
visions. He dreamt of kings, 
kingdoms, but mostly of be- 
coming a big star on the stage. 
His only problem was that there 
were no theaters in Canaan. 
So, he obtained a visa to the 
United States and brought his 
production, Joseph and the 
Amazing Techicolor 
Dreamcoat, to our school. 



AMAZING! 



When the show. Posed on 
the Biblical story of Joseph hit 
the stage April 11, 12 and 13 of 
1984, it set new standards for 
high school performances. 

In the show, the insightful, 
pure-hearted Joseph was 
played by Chris Mitchell. Bob- 
by Lewis and CeCi Stephens 
narrated, and John Dario played 
Romeses, who thrilled the 
audience with his leg-shaking 
Elvis impersonation. 

But one thing that really 
grabbed the audience was 




%/Ml 



Surrounded by his wives, Jacob After he Is framed by Potlphar's 
(Bob Stahlln) moms over the news of wife and then thrown In Jail, 
Joseph's death. Joseph fChrls Mitchell) prays for 

divine Intervention. 



guest appearances by mem- 
bers of the faculty. Paul Lank- 
ford of the English department 
played the butler. Bob Stahlin 
of the business education de- 
partment played Jacob, and 
Elisha Harris played the pho- 
roah's baker. 

The colossus performance 
wasn't, of course, without its 
share of hard work. The project, 
itself, began early in January 
and went on all the way until 
opening night. Special props 



for the show included a minia- 
ture Sphinx, a golden chariot, 
and a six foot, paper mache 
camel. 

In the end, the show was 
easily dubbed "a hit". With sell- 
out crowds each night and 
standing ovations after each, 
performance. The only ques- 
tion that was left to ponder 
upon was if Joseph, himself, 
could have dreamt of such a 
success. 

— Tony Arviola 




20 Cruzin' 




Cmzin' 21 



Casual Times 

Young Life encourages spirituo 




An inspiring and exciting 
way to get closer to yourself, 
meet new people, and learn 
about God is also known as 
Young Life. 

Every Monday night both 
Green Run and Kellam stu- 
dents get together at the Tim- 
berlake clubhouse to relax, 
talk, and sing. 

The atmosphere is casual 
and it's easy to talk about 
almost anything you want. "It's 
a way to open up, just be your- 
self, and enjoy a little relaxa- 
tion," said Denise Frank, junior. 



A good portion of the night, 
however, is spent interchang- 
ing reactions about God. 

Class contests are held 
often, and sometimes turn out 
to be rather amusing. Allen 
Valencia entered a carmel 
apple eating contest, but after 
taking one big bite, found that 
someone had substituted an 
onion for his apple. 

Other activities include ra- 
quetball night and summer 
camp at Saranac Village in 
New York. 

Danny Jaques, a college 



student, volunteers as one of 
the counselors, along with 
Kevin and Cindy Marshall. Jeff 
Birch is also a counselor in 
training for a full time position 
with Young Life. He even chips 
in to play the guitar. 

After the meetings, every- 
one goes to Godfather's Pizza. 
In between eating pizza, 
George Garrett said, "People 
come to find out what Young 
Life's about and they stay be- 
cause they're interested. I like 
it. It's cool." 

People are interested be- 



cause it's not in church, and it's 
not in school. The school can't 
really support Young Life due 
to the separation of church 
and state, but announce- 
ments are still made over the 
P. A. system. 

John Zirkle, president of the 
sophomore class, uses one 
word to describe Young Life: 
"Casual". 

— Kim Price 



Relaxing before ttie meeting gets 
started, Lorl Lawson, Tom Morris, 
Tom Sommer, and Brian Smith 
chatter about the day's activities. 




Fellowship and getttng close are a 
part of every Young Life meeting. 



22 Cruzin' 




Looking rather timid, Maureen Smittt 
approaches her first time with 
Young Life. 

Strange things sometimes happen, 
although Tom Morris flashing Lisa 
Salter Ts not usually a part of the 
program. 



Cruzin' 23 



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24 Cnjzin' 









While sitting in Spanisl^ 
class, I always wondered, 
"Why do I need to know the 
difference between Ser and 
Estor" "Who really needs sub- 
junctive anyway?" Boy, did I 
find out! 

Last summer. Miss Franken 
took Collene Klay, Peyton Chit- 
ty. Chip Dalton, Brian Mcgee, 
Bonnie Risinger, David Toone, 
Veda Wray, and I to Mexico 
for a week. I really didn't know 
them very well to begin with, 
but after sharing shampoo. 



blowdriers, irons, and hangers, 
we all became good friends 
quickly. 

Mexico City was great! It 
was so big! I had a lot of fun 
walking around the city trying 
to use my Spanish and the 
Mexicans liked to practice 
their English too! 

My favorite place in Mexico 
City was the pyramids. It was 
hard to believe they were 
thousands of years old. 

From Mexico we went to 
Taxco. It was a beautiful city 



V5^ 



ontopofa hill. That was ourbig 
shopping day! We purchased 
items of silver, leather, and 
blankets. 

From Taxco we went to Aca- 
pulco. We drove in at night, so 
we saw the lights as we drove 
in. It was beautiful! And our 
hotel was right on the beach. 
You could do anythig you 
wanted there: rent boats, jet 
skiis, try parasailing, swim, sun- 
bathe, and shop. You could 
even eat in Pizza Hut, Kentucky 
Fried Chicken, or Burger Boy, 




■■■^ 



Miss Franken takes a group 
every year, so she knows just 
where to go! 

I made many new friends! 
Not only Mexican students, but 
friends from Ohio, South Dako- 
ta, Tennessee, and even from 
Virginia Beach. I met people 
from Bayside High School in 
Mexico City as well, I had a 
great time and I can hardly 
wait for next year's trip. 

— Wendy Gross 



WtA»JHVMt*\ WJ •l<mlt.-T\ 



Cruzin' 25 



s 




Part of every girls early morning 
routine Is curling her txilr as dem- 
onstrated by Danielle Voortiels. 

Often wtien a student drives to 
scliool, tie realizes ttiat he needs 
more gas, and Jimmy Trotter Is one 
of ttiose students. 




26 Cruzin' 





in the rush before school, every- 
one always manages to find time 
to brush their teeth as seen here by 
Joe FIndley. 

Eating a good breakfast Is a luxury 
not all students can afford. Fortu- 
nately, Mark Steed finds the time 
to start his day with some food In 
his system. 



Wakin' up 



To some people, the worst 
time of the day is the morning. 
At six o'clock, the alarm rings 
and sends hundreds of these 
people wobbling into the 
bathroom. With hair amiss and 
toothpaste drooling out of their 
mouths, they try desperately to 
awoken themselves (many 
times they can't]. 

But, for those who are lucky 
enough to drive, the morning is 
just as important as any other 
port of the day. 

While other people are busy 
chawmping down their 
Wheaties and O.J., the "early 



birds" are digesting coffee 
and a Hardee's sausage bis- 
cuit, the best eatin' in town (at 
least on the way to school]. 

After breakfast, it's off to 7-11 
forthe doily supply of gum and 
of course, a Twinkle for lunch. 

Some extremely adventur- 
ous person may even stop by 
the game room for a quick 
gome of Phoenix, but of 
course, there are those days 
when you must forsake the 
morning fun and retreat to the 
library to finish the chemistry 
work you forgot to do at home. 
— Stacy Decker 



Taking the bus to school Is not the 
most enjoyable thing In the morn- 
ing, but often It's the only source of 
transportation. 



Cruzln' 27 



Fashion Forecast: 




Purple is a popular color this year 
as demonstrated by Ambia Oates 
and Nadlne Skiptunas. Joe Poellnltz 
serves well as a prop. 



A silk dress for the lady Is 
appropriate when trying to de- 
cide between Robert and Marvin 
Dozler as dance partners. The 
glasses Marvin sports are strictly 
cosmetic. 



Even though flourescent colors are In, Valor and Trevlnia show that earth 
tones can hold their own In '85. 



28 Cruzin' 



I 



Totally Unpredictable 




The one phrase used to de- 
scribe this year's fashion is ANY- 
THING GOES. Fortunately for the 
fashion conscious, all colors, 
lenghts and fabrics were in 
style. 

Flourescent colors domi- 
nated the casual scene. Hot 
pink, yellow, green and orange 
were in almost every person's 
wardrobe. 

The pant length was 
above the ankle for both men 
and women, with rolled hems 
being popular also. Skirt hems 
were drastically dropped be- 
low mid-calf. The "skimpy mini" 
was out and the longer minis 
were in. Lower heels on shoes 
replaced the pump. 

Bulky sweaters, especially 
men's were a hit for both sexes. 



Ties arent Just for men anymore. 
Andrea Paget wears a knit tie witti 
shirt, vest and skirt. Rick Heck 
wears ttie bright colors prevallent 
in men's clothing. 





Men wore stripes and plaids, 
while the women leaned to- 
ward the solids. Plunging neck- 
lines created a chic sweater for 
women, worn with a tank top 
underneath. 

Accessories can jazz up any 
wardrobe, and this year some 
of the most diversified options 
were present. Small earrings 
were considered sophisti- 
cated, and the long, dangling 
earrings were trendy and fun, 

Wrap belts and chains 
adorned parachute pants, as 
well as shoes. 

Textured hose of many colors 
added a little pizzazz to any 
woman's outfit. 

As for the summer outlook — 
the nontraditional colors will 
stay around. Look for bright col- 
ored bikinis for women. Men's 
swimwear will be flourescent 
also. 

— Anne Vanderhoeven 



Alfiee Breiand and James Okonk- 
wo are conservative, but stylish In 
their grey and mauve. 



Fuschia and yellow brighten up 
Kelta Powell's black leather mini 
skirt, a typical "school day" outfit. 



Cruzin' 29 





If our lockers reflect our per- 
sonalities, thien some of us 
would be in big trouble. True, 
some stay clean and orderly 
but most (as you know] stay 
sloppy withi a chronic "lived in 
look". 

As ttiey say that a certain 
drink isn'tjust for breakfast any- 
more, it is certain that lockers 
aren't just for jackets and stor- 
ing books. Many become 
"works of art" and are deco- 
rated with pictures of friends, 
favorite music groups, or even 
pictures of Christine Brinkley. 
This "custom look" creates the 
interior of what one might coll 
"a student's second home". 

As if the art work weren't 
enough for this 5y2 x 9" box, a 
person must still fill it with his 



Sophomore Jason James doesn't 
mind going to his locker, because 
Christine Brinkley Is always there 
to meet him wttfi a smile on her 
face. 



books and things. Considering 
that everyone must share lock- 
ers with someone in their 
homeroom, things can get 
quite crowded in there. 

"This year, my locker is in the 
industrial arts hall, and I hate it! 
I never have time to go to my 
locker, so I share a locker with 
three other people. It's 
crowded, and it's messy, but 
it's convenient!" said Danielle 
Voorheis, junior. 

Although some people may 
criticize our locker's untidiness, 
compared to our rooms, 
they're not messy at all. 

— Wendy Gross 





An organized iocker filled with 
posters of Duran Duran reflect the 
musical tastes of Sharl Cooper. 

Summer reminders of skin, sun, 
and surf decorate the wails of 
Janos Mlhevc iocker. 



30 Cruzin' 




Cnjzin' 31 



During the day, they are 
cleverly disguised as stu- 
dents, but at night, they 
aretranstomned intottie . . . 

Finally, two o'clock! 

The bell rings and hordes of 
students race out of their class- 
rooms and get their books 
together to go home. Some of 
them will remain at school for a 
club meeting, detention, or for 
extra help. Others will go home 
and start on their homework or 
curl up in front of the T.V. and 
pig out, but many will go 
nome, change clothes and 
enter the wori<ing world. 

Most people as we found 
out, work at fast food res- 
taurants and grocery stores. 
Although these may sound like 



Working 
Class 



tedious chores, many students 
like their jobs. As James Larson, 
a sophomore working at Mil- 
ton's Pizza, put it, "I like having 
money." 

Besides money, good times 
and fun seem to come auto- 
matically with a job. Charles 
Neely, who works at Little 
Caesar's Pizza, certainly 
knows that. He remembers, 
'yeah, my first day there I got 
pizza dough thrown in my face 
(and] I got sauce thrown on 
me." How's that for initiation? 




While working behind the counter 
at Chlc-fll-a, Libby Funkhouser 
serves Ice cream to an awaiting 
customer. 

To hundreds of moviegoers at 
Lynnhaven Mall, CIndle Moore's 
face Is a familiar one. 



Of course, not all the funny in- 
cidents seem funny at the time. 
One junior who bags groceries 
and cleans up at Winn Dixie 
said, "Once a little kid knocked 
over a lot of jelly and it went 
all over me," It may have been 
funny, but, "cleaning it up 
wasn't so enjoyable." he re- 
marked. 

Not everyone who has a job 
is always able to keep it. 
Sometimes they are forced to 
quit. As a senior simply stated, 
"My grades were dropping." 



One teacher commented that 
some of her students who work 
don't do their homework and 
fall asleep in class. However, 
many students, who guit be- 
cause of grades, usually return 
to the JOD world during the 
summer. 

— Rosemary Nabors 




32 Cruzin' 



Karen Row, an employee at Thorn 
McAn shoe store, helps a custom- 
er try on shoes. 




Working her way to the top, Cindy 
Stabler mops the floor at Chick- 
fil-a. 



Cruzin' 33 



THE Neptune 

JfESTIVAL 



There is a time 
when King 
Neptune throws 
the biggest and 
last party of the 
summer 

Although rain dampened 
the ground at this year's 
Neptune Festival, it was un- 
able to damperv the festive 
spirits of the participants and 
spectators, especially those 
from our school. 

Undaunted by the dreary 
weather, many members of 
the student body participated 
in or simply enjoyed the 
various activities that were 
offered. 
"I loved it!" sold Dawn Mol- 



loy, sophomore. "The art show 
was terrific and all the booths 
and shows were great. I really 
think this year's festival was 
better than last year's. Even if it 
did rain, there was more to do 
and see." 

The Marching Stallions, in 
slickers and all, defied the foul 
weather to give a blue ribbon 
performance in the open 
band competition at Bayside 
High School. 

"It was really difficult to play 




sitting In front of their prize- 
winning entries are art students: 
Desiree Coleman, Mark Veiasco, 
Christine Beach, Matt Galdo, Min- 
dy Miiiigan, Lee Wilson, Shawn 
Myers, and Doris Jones. 

Winning the sand castle competi- 
tion was the "Rock Lobster." 



and march because the wind 
kept blowing our raincoats in 
our faces," remarked Daisy 
Daquilinea, sophomore. 

As for the sand sculpture 
contest, this year there was a 
certain severity in the loss of 
beach. Though there was little 
sand, it wasn't a total flop. Our 
school didn't do a sand sculp- 
ture, but sophomore Stacy Deck- 
er lent a critical eye into per- 
fecting the violin reating under 
the chin of the sandy King 



Neptune, and seniors Laura 
Cook and Chris MacKinnon 
sculpted the Henry Z. Hammer- 
head side of Comptec's 
carosel. 

In spite of unfavorable 
weather, washed up is not an 
adjective you could use to de- 
scribe the festival. 

— Deborah Litsinger 

— Debbie Roth 

— Stacy Decker 




34 Cruzin' 




Posing proudly, Laura Salazar 
shows off her gown for fhe ball. 

Chairman for the Neptune Festi- 
val, Al Hirt, Is surrounded by the 
court, one girl from every high 
school In the Beach. Pictured here: 
Alicia Benham (Bayslde), Klmber- 
ly Vaughan (Kellam), Kim Fergu- 
son (Cape Henry), Debbie Wan- 
zong (Kempsvllle), Al HIrt, Karl 
Catron (Cox), Terl Waters (First 
ColonlaQ, Laura Salazar (Green 
Run), and Anne Taylor (Princess 
Anne). 




Clutching timidly to the arm of her 
escort, Laura Salazar represented 
Green Run in the court. 





\ 



^^. 




Cruzin' 35 



Although he didn't win the sur- 
vey, Bruce Springsteen was 
warmly received at his concert 
on January 4 and 5. 

Posing fashlorrably, next to post- 
ers of the hot English group Cul- 
ture Club, is Keita Powell. 




36 Cruzin' 



i 



The votes have been tallied and the results are in! The win- 
ners of the survey are: 



Green Run 
Grammies 



SOUL 

Prince and The Revolution 
Sheila E. 
Run D.M.C, 



COUNTRY 

Kenny Rogers 
Alabama 
Willie Nelson 



POP 

The Police 



Billy Idol 
Cyndi Lauper 



HEAVY METAL 

Van Helen 
Twisted Sister 
tie: R.A.T.T. 

Def Leppard 




Cruzin' 37 



■■■ ^r, 



\ . 



/ 



r 





■/.^ 



E 




Working to improve math tun- 
damentals, Mrs. Benn lovingly and 
patiently explains to Renee. 

Using a workbook to help her, 
Paula receives the support she 
needs to be Independent. 




? 



t3> 






K 



Dill 



38 Cruzin' 




with the help of a calculator, Dar- 
lene completes her math home- 
work. 



i 




Special Ones 



^15? I don't know where 215 
_is. Where is it? It's on a hall- 
ay all by itself. But that's not 
hy it's special. 

Walking into the room, it 
oks like a regular classroom: 
^o chalkboards, rows of 
9sks, books, posters, etc. The 
jdents filing in are chattering 
Dout the morning session at 
.D.C., getting a job, moving, 
liling a test, and the usual gos- 
D among teenagers. 
The bell rings — Paula walks 
, closely followed by Mrs. 
athy Benn. And so begins fifth 



bell in room 215. 

This is the class for the learn- 
ing disabled. This is a non- 
credit course to provide help 
for those who need it. 

'This program is designed to 
help the student grow and 
learn as much as he can to be- 
come an independent and 
valuable member of society," 
said Mrs. Benn. "We want them 
to feel good about them- 
selves." 

As class continues, Mrs. Benn 
is discussing the class curricu- 
lum for Effective Parenting with 



Darlene while Paula grades 
some papers. 

Mrs. Benn is the tough mother, 
protecting and loving her 
"family," but not cuddling 
them, encouraging indepen- 
dence and courage to tackle 
life's problems. 

Some things the program 
emphasizes are survival skills 
like reading bus schedules and 
labels and independent living. 

Mostly, though, the special 
education program is "a good 
support system. For the most 
part, the kids try to help each 



other," said Mrs. Benn. 

"Tve always wanted to be a 
teacher. When I was a junior in 
high school, I worked with a 
special ed day camp and 
really enjoyed it. At college, 
they told me there was a need 
for special ed teachers, and 
I've been one ever since," ex- 
plained Mrs. Benn. 

"I like working with special 
ed — because they're special 
people." 

— Chris MacKinnon 



Cruzin' 39 




The cli.id Side 



"Skating means pushing 
yourself to the limit — doing 
tricks newer and better with ev- 
ery run and keeping ahead of 
the pack," said Kevin Morris, 
sophomore. Kevin, and others 
like him, is an avid skateboard- 
er who deeply resented the 
ruling of the Virginia Beach City 
Council this year that backyard 
ramps were illegal. 

Continued Kevin, "I think that 
skateboard ramps should be 
allowed around here because 
they keep kids out of trouble 
and sometimes it is hard to find 



a ride to Trashmore." 

Mt. Trashmore is the most 
popular place to skate, 
according to a survey taken. 
Other popular places included 
Lynnhoven and Fudela's. 

What kind of equipment is 
needed for skateboarding? 
Cited sophomore Sean Black, 
"Knee pads are most impor- 
tant" 

Kevin said, "Knee pads and 
rails are all I use but a brain- 
bucket is suggested." Other 
skaters said elbow pads were 
helpful, too. 



The average skater spends 
anywhere from $96 to $120 and 
more for his board, ard a quali- 
ty board (from such manufac- 
tureers as Sims, Peralta and Vi- 
sion] could go up to $150. 

Skaters skate for fun and to 
"show their abilities," said Joe 
Ubial, sophomore. "It's some- 
thing to do in my spare time." 
Russell Jewell agreed. "It's fun. 
You can do some neat tricks." 

All agreed that it is not a pas- 
sing fancy like breakdancing. 
Explained Russell, "For the true 
skater, it's a sport." 



The common wish is for a 
skateboarding team at Green 
Run. 

Russell offerred advice to be- 
ginners. "Skateboarding takes 
talent. It's hard to learn and for 
a beginner, I wouldn't go out 
and buy a new board because 
you get frustrated." 

— Stacy Decker 
Chris MacKinnon 



Showing oft his "Hand plant", Joe 
UbIal skates at a private ramp. 



40 Cajzin' 



Soaring Into fhe sky, Tim Dutton 
demonstrates a "front side air." 




TOP: With his board perplndlcularto 
the ramp, Jason James smoothly 
executes another "front side air." 




LEFT: Despite a brolten arm, Russell 
Jewell still managed to hit the 
ramps. Here he is performing a 
"backside kick turn." 

Quickly but gracefully Jack Faddis 
moves into a "mute air." 



Cruzin' 41 



Christi Mendoza and Laura 
Salizar are hard acts to follow, 
but the competitors in the 1985 
Miss Green Run Pageant are 




wee 



The Miss Green Run Pageant 

is more than a beauty contest. 
Girls are required to fill out a 
questionnaire of 50 questions, 
be interviewed, and compete 
In a preliminary contest just to 
make it as one of the ten final- 
ists in the pageant itself. The 
contestants may be in the 
tenth, eleventh, or twelfth 
grade. 

In an interview. Sophomore 
Tonja Wells was asked if she 
thought she could represent 
Green Run as well as any junior 



or senior and she answered, 
"Yes I could. I may not have 
the experiences the older girls 
have, but what I lack in age I 
make up for in enthusiasm." 

Mrs. Lewis, Director of the 
Pageant, said the Pageant 
was important "because the 
girls have to be more than 
pretty. They are intelligent, 
talented, and academically 
inclined. Also, good clean 
competition never hurt any- 
one, it teaches one how to be 
a good winner as well as a 



good loser." 

Senior Christina Simpson 
was asked how she would feel 
if she were chosen Miss Green 
Run, and she replied, "It would 
make me proud that my 
school has enough confi- 
dence in me to allow me to 
represent them." 

Trying to make it, and mak- 
ing it are two tasks Laura Sali- 
zar has mastered. She was the 
1984 Miss Green Run, and is 
now preparing to turn her title 
over to this years queen. "It's a 



little sad because I know there 
will be nothing like this in col- 
lege. Also, this is a good expe- 
rience for these girls : 
friendships develop, and true 
personalities shine through, I 
look at them and realize it was 
a whole year ago. I remember 
all the fun I've had, and I hope 
the next Miss Green Run has as 
much fun as I did." 

— Wendy Gross 



The 1985 Miss Green Run Pageant 
contestants pose witti ttie Master 
and Mistress of ceremonies and 
last year's queen, Laura Salazar. 




42 Cruzin' 




Pam Flores 2nd runner-up Cheer 
leading, SCA Corresponding Secre- 
tary, V.P. Spanish Honor Society, 
Secretary-Treasurer Historical Society, 
Nat'l Honor Society, Va. Pilot Ledger 
Star Scholastic Achievement Team, 
Medical Society. 



Ashley Anders Honor Society Presi- 
dent, SCA Treasurer, Va. Pilot Ledger 
Star Scholastic Achievement Team, 
Homecoming Queen, Governors 
School, Senior Play, Thespians, Tennis 
Team, Volleyball Club, Medical Soci- 
ety. 





Tawanda Mc Pherson SCA Repre- 
sentative, Soph. Class Sec, Executive 
Council Member, Regional Chorus, 



Christina Simpson Green Run March- 
ing Band Color Guard, Chorus, 
Crew for Senior Play, FHA. 





Keita Powell Miss Green Run 1985, 

Track, FHA, FBLA Chairman for Project 
Ask, Yearbook Staff. 



Junelle Banks Band, SCA Parliamen- 
tarian, Spanish Honor Society. 





Tonia Wells 1st runner-up, Year- 
booK Staff, SCA Representative. 



Kaye Anderson Cheerleading Cap- 
tain, Varsity Club. 




Cruzin' 43 



Now _ _ 

For SOMETHING NEW 




44 Cruzln' 



Changes in the school 
system brought new 
courses, even new 
portables to our 
school. 

Deciding which classes to 
take was not as easy as usual. 
Many new courses were 
added because more credits 
ore now needed to graduate, 
and almost all students must 
stay in school for the full six 
bells. 

In the "numbers racket", 
better known as the math de- 
partment, four new courses 
are being taught: algebraic 
foundations. Algebra II, math 
applications and trigo- 
' nometry. 



Math applications rein- 
forces math while using the 
calculator. According to Mrs. 
Judy Dorden, head of the 
math department and one of 
the teachers of this course, 
moth applications will aid in 
money management, con- 
sumer topics and estimations 
and measurements. 

Algebraic foundations is a 
simplified course of algebra. It 
prepares students for Algebra I. 

"Rough," is the word Mrs. 
Kristine Thompson uses to de- 
scribe Algebra II. "It is a strong, 
straight course, even though it 
is slower than Algebra ll/trig." 

This year, students had the 
option of taking Algebra II as a 
year course, instead of having 



the two courses combined, 
which sometimes proved too 
difficult for some. 

One difficult new course is 
advanced placement chem- 
istry. "AP chemistry is a second 
level of general chemistry 
taught in sufficient depth as to 
be equivalent to a freshman 
college course," said Mr. 
Richard Percefull, the teacher. 
Another new semester course 
is music appreciation. "Yeah, I 
like music appreciation. We 
even get to write our own mu- 
sic in there," said Andrew 
Dado, a senior. 

— Melissa Grinnell 
— Debbie Hernandez 




Even gfter a full day of co-teaching 
American life classes, Mrs. Nancy 
Ford sHIl finds the strength to smile. 



Cnjzln' 45 



Learn Your ABC &D 



Madrigals: 1st Row — L. 

Wollman, C. Stephens, N. La- 
Via, E. Pentecost, K. Butler, P. 
Harrison, S. Teboe, L. Reid, S. 
Murray, D. Asuncion, L. Dayrit, 
2nd Row — L. Keith, A. Bled- 
soe, M. Crowe, J. Powell, H. 
Jackson, T. Collete. 




Treble Choir: 1st Row — K 

Rightmeir, M, Espinosa, E. Cou- 
tee, P. Sheldon, B. Orendoin, 
M. brown, D. Voorheis, L. 
Marshall, M. Guigliemini, 2nd 
Row — C. Simpson, C Carter, 
K. Paxton, R. Joyner, M. Roy, 
unknown, A. Willhoite. 




W^ 



^ 




i 

M 



Concert Choir: 1st Row — O 

Forrest, D. McDonough, A. Fitz- 
patrick, T. Weaver, M. Hernan- 
dez, E. Hart, S. McGinnis, T 
McPherson, M. StQDloa. N. 
Shipe, L. Walker, (XJrinsop, K. 
Howell, L. Myers, S^5ayrit, M. 
Morgan, 2nd Row — A. Cor- 
pino, A. Grahe, H. Wilkins, T. 
Lynch, K. Milligan, R. Mitchell, 
J. Sawasky, R. Malez, J. Cor- 
puz, unknown, R. Luces, T. 
Haraden, L. Raymer, A. Eure, 
3rd Row — V. Johnson, S. He- 
menway, T. Jones, C. Bon- 
nette, D. Kermon, P. Lucente, 
A, Walters, C. Neely, C. Kerr, J. 
Dietreich, M. John, H. Mc- 
Coyie. 




46 Cruzin' 




The Q„.& D 



rama 



Although Green Run is still 
fairly young, we've hc3d our fair 
share of creative talent and 
expertise to start a solid foun- 
dation for the Stallion winning 
tradition. The fine arts classes 
at Green Run include all dra- 
ma, art, chorus, and band 
classes. Each class explores to 
the farthest depth possible the 
art form of the students. 

Are you one of those people 
who sings in the shower? Do 
you sing along with Prince as 
you cruise down the strip? Do 
you dream about singing for a 
big band and having fans pay 
hundreds of dollars to see you 
sing for a while and smile shyly 
into the crowd? Well, not 
everyone can reach stardom 
but many people, even at 
Green Run, do sing in choirs. 
Church choirs, community 
choirs, and other various chor- 



al groups are not the only sing- 
ing groups available to our stu- 
dents. Different levels of chorus 
provide everything from sim- 
ple music appreciation to very 
serious singers in the hard- 
working madrigals. 

The Green Run High School 
Madrigals are the elite of the 
choral system. Throughout the 
year they perform at numer- 
ous concerts and school 
events. These have included 
performances at Green Run 
Elementary, the Beach Sher- 
aton, the New Spirit, and Tan- 
dems Restaurant. The Madri- 
gals also compete at the Jazz 
Festival at James Madison Uni- 
versity each spring. They have 
won either first or second 
place each year for the last 
three years. The J.M.U. Festival 
is the highlight of the Madrigal 
curriculum. 



Think back to your young 
days of elementary school 
and thoughts of being a star. 
As you became older you 
soon found that being class 
clown was fun but oral reports 
in class weren't so fun. Some 
people liked getting up in front 
of a group and soon found 
themselves learning the tricks 
of drama. It just could be that if 
you've had these thoughts but 
you haven't started acting, 
you may be interested in tak- 
ing a class; a drama class. 
Green Run offers a series of 
classes that study the drama- 
tic arts. Progressing from dra- 
ma 1 through drama 4, stu- 
dents come to learn various 
aspects of the theatre. 

Drama 1 students are intro- 
duced to the basics of theatre. 
They learn the building blocks 
of performance and technical 



Diana Koob sets her controls as 
David Keller and Carl Jennings su- 
pervise. 

Autumn Faddls, assistant director, 
reads over ttie script of "Ttie Cu- 
rious Savage." 




work. Set design and basic set 
construction are a part of dra- 
ma 2. Also included in drama 
2 ore basic costume design 
and experimenting with var- 
ious styles of speech. Drama 3 
is further study of the subjects 
of the previous years. Students 
use practical applications of 
set construction to build a 
model set and explore acting 
techniques. Drama 4 is an in- 
dependent study of theatre. 
This year, drama 4 students 
directed six original one-act 
plays. Drama classes give a 
variety of appeal to all dedi- 
cated students and interested 
spectators; an appeal that all 
can enjoy. 

Alright, so maybe you don't 
sing as well as you thought so 
Mrs. Allen kicked you out of 
chorus, and maybe you 
fainted after breaking out in 



Cruzin' 47 



The A,& B 



and 



hives when you got on stage. 
All is not lost. Each of us has a 
talent hidden within. Do you 
doodle in class'' How about 
while on the phone'^ Are you at 
home with Play-Dough? Finger 
paints? Pastels? Maybe you 
are a candidate for an art 
class. 

There are two rooms in 
Green Run that are always full 
of activity — Mrs. Faircloth's 
and Mrs. Walcavich's. These 
are the art rooms. People are 
seen busily painting, consult- 
ing one another, or just 
sketching. 

There are five levels of art 
classes that can be taken. The 
lower levels stress the basic 
elements and principals of de- 
sign, as all artists need a good 
foundation. The students are 
given many different assign- 
ments which they interpret in 
their own individual ways. 
These first years in art give a 
student a chance to explore 
various styles, techniques, and 
mediums in order to determine 
the area they are best suited 
for. 

After several years, a stu- 
dent may take an Art 5 class. It 
is a college level course, and 
a student must be recom- 



mended by a teacher. The 
class is a step away from the 
student's previous work in that 
it is conducted as a college 
level studio course, with inde- 
pendent study under teacher 
direction. By the end of the 
year, each student must have 
a completed portfolio to sub- 
mit for advanced placement 
evaluation. Each student 
works at his or her own rate, 
and is supported and encour- 
aged by classmates. 

A major emphasis in the art 
department is the desire to en- 
hance the school. This has 
been done with murals, post- 
ers, sports figures, and an up- 
coming stained glass window. 

The informal relaxed atmos- 
phere is a noteable asset 
about the art classes. There is 
much open discussion and 
feedback. Even someone who 
has no previous experience in 
art would benefit from being 
involved with the Green Run 
art department. 

If so far on this tour of the fine 
arts you still haven't found your 
niche, maybe you should look 
into band. In the band, stu- 
dents are able to, with some 
hard work and devotion, play 
one or even several instru- 



ments. You can play anything 
from the drums to the flute to 
the trumpet. Each instrument 
has its own difficulty and vari- 
ety of levels, or chairs. Green 
Run has once again this year 
kept the winning tradition and 
refilled the trophy case practi- 
cally on their own. 

"The band has a good 
sound. We made it through 
marching season with a few 
bad times. Some of the sum- 
mer practices at the begin- 
ning of the year were a little 
uneasy, but all of it paid off 
with the recognition that we've 
received," said Miriam Gar- 
cia. Marching may seem easy 
but if you've tried it you know 
it's hard work. Marching is very 
tiresome and puts a lot of ten- 
sion on the individual. 

When you work and perform 
like this band, your standards 
are set high but you have to go 
higher and reach for the stars. 
Mr. Collins says this is true for 
concert band too. During con- 
cert season the same practic- 
ing, rehearsing, and perform- 
ing go into the band as in the 
marching season. All Green 
Run band members are ca- 
pable of the more mellow, more 
graceful style change of the 



concert season. This year a 
number of our students made it 
to the regional band but those 
vvho didn't will now have the 
nspirotion to try harder, prac- 
iice more, and hope that next 
year their efforts will pay off as 
they make themselves and the 
band even better. 

This brings to an end this 
year's fine arts report. We've 
looked at the pleasant vocal 
sound of the highly acclaimed 
Madrigals, the hard work of 
drama, the bursting creativity 
of the art classes, and award 
wining band. Each of the arts is 
outstanding in its own way and 
each produces students with 
healthy attitudes, a constant 
smile, and many friends. If 
there's a little voice in you 
saying it may be worth a try, go 
for it! Who knows, you may be 
the next Julie Andrews, Jane 
Fonda, Michaelangelo, or 
Beethoven. 

— Anne Vanderhoeven 

— Kelly Butler 

— Diana Koob 

— Lee Wilson 

— Arnold Lucero 




The stain-glassed stallion for ttie 
front of ttie school was done by 
Leighton Smith. 



48 Cruzin' 




Playing their Instruments at a night 
football game, Bernard Mamor- 
bor and Patrick McVlcker stay 
together. 

Using her artistic ability, Debbie 
Litsinger is painting the face of a 
model for a grade. 



Bandmembers: T. MItolo, N. Col- 
lons, C. Schroeder, S. Baxter, B. 
Momorbor, and M. Hodges march 
In unison. 



Cruzin' 49 



How many times has a 
teacher given you a WEIRD 
assignment? Well, if you think 
your teacher's strange, listen to 
this. 

Mrs. Debbie Lankford stands 
on her desk and delivers a real 
"fire and brimstone" speech 
when her classes study Puri- 
tanism. 

An "eggcellent" assignment 
is given by Mrs. Brenda Snead 
each semester in Effective 
Parenting. You have to carry 
an "egg baby" around with 



you for a week. The baby must 
be clothed and constantly 
watched. If the egg breaks, 
you must write a paper on 
child abuse. 

With Mr. Johnson for govern- 
ment, you may be asked to 
call him Dictator Comrade, 
and pretend you are in a com- 
munist country. 

If you have Ms. Lisa Mitchell, 
you may be asked to take off 
your shoes and sneak around 
very quietly, as if you were 
actually hiding with Anne 



Frank from the Nazis. 

Mrs. Patti Pasko's assign- 
ments can really bug you. To 
get her students' imaginations 
going in the beginning of the 
year, she makes them pretend 
they're cockroaches and then 
write a paper on being a 
cockroach for a day! 

Mr. Paul Lankford teaches 
his classes how to waltz! 

So you see, you don't have it 
so bad after all. 

— Dawn Breathwaite 



School is more than just 

Readin', Writin' 

and 'Rithmetic 



50 Cruzin' 




"The cockroach asslanment" In 
Mrs. Pasko's 10A English classes Is 
one of her favorites, especially to 
grade. 

In Mr. Charles Johnson's govern- 
ment class, students learn about 
aovemments other than ours. He 
likes to teach something totally 
different, like communism. 




The baby eggs must be made to 
look like a real baby. Kim O'Con- 
nor even carried hers around in a 
basket. If you have to go some- 
where without the egg, you must 
get a babysitter! 




Not only does Ms. Lisa Mitchell 
give weird assignments, she's a lit- 
tle strange herself. 



Thank-goodness Mrs. Debbie 
Lankford has gotten down from 
her desk. She gives her Puritan 
speech only once a year. 



Cruzin' 51 



Tricks of the trades 



Many students complain 
ttiot sctiool is not realistic. They 
have a hard time understand- 
ing some theories because 
they cannot see them in ac- 
tion. Such complaints aren't 
made by students of vo-tech. 

Vo-tech is like a second 
school for many juniors, 
seniors, and even a few soph- 
omores in the beach area. 
There, a person can learn skills 
and obtain knov^/ledge in a 
variety of areas, from auto- 
body to power mechanics, 
and unlike other elective 
courses, these classes are 
aimed at one specific career 
field. 

Along with classroom study, 
a student also gets knowledge 
the best way known to man — 



"hands on" experience. 

There are only two class 
periods at vo-tech. This means 
that a person has only two or 
three classes at school, but be- 
cause of the time and amount 
of information put into the two 
and a half hours of classes at 
vo-tech, three credits are 
given for each class. 

So, if you like working with 
both your head and your 
hands, vo-tech is the place for 
you. 

— Tony Arviola 



Being careful not to spill any ttiln- 
ner, Terry Peltier washes silk- 
screens In commercial arts. 




This Jumble of wires Is an open 
book to Edgar Lunasin, a student In 
electricity. 

Dwayne Fuqua strains to remove a 
broken stabilizer from a car In 
auto mechanics. 





52 Cruzin' 







Keith Gilchrist concentrates on 
loading a program to aet a com- 

[>lied print-out in Data Processing 
I. 



Cruzin' 53 



) --0 



Right: Curfew was 11:30 on week- 
nights but that didnl necessorliy 
mean bedtime. The hours after 
curfew were an excellent time for 
letter writing, Trivial Pursuit, and 
talking. 

Below: As we talked together, as 
we laughed together, and as we 
played together, the 400 people 
at the two Governor's Schools 
learned that learning can be tun. 





Above: Music played a maior role 
in the G-School experience. 
Several "Talent Shows" were a 
showcase for some of the most 
talented musicians In Virginia. 

Right: Governor's School also had 
tt's share of brain power. Larissa 
and team placed first In the Gov- 
ernor's School "College of Gener- 
al Knowledge," a competition 
similar to "Tidewater Challenge." 

Far Right: The dress code was a 
but non-existent. Ashley and 
friends model their togos before 
one of the many dances. 



54 Cnjzin' 





Brains Have 
More Fun! 



Hello All, 

I can't believe how much fun 
I'm having here at Governor's 
School. I know at the end of 
July I'm not going to be ready 
to come home again. Overthe 
last several weeks everyone 
here has become like a family; 
our dorms are strangely 
enough beginning to feel a lot 
like home. 

Most people would be 
nauseated by the prospect of 
spending a month of a hard 
earned summer at school, but 
our directors really go out of 
their way to make things in- 
teresting for us. We have sever- 
al hours of classes every morn- 
ing, but the rest of the day is 
mostly spent with entertain- 
ment and recreation. Every- 
night there is a movie, concert, 
poetry reading, dance, or 
other fun activity. All the time 
not spent in some type of orga- 
nized program, we spend just 
talking. It is amazing how 
much you can learn by just 
listening to people. Everyone 



here has their own special gifts 
to share and not many people 
are inhibited about expressing 
themselves. The most special 
thing about this whole experi- 
ence is that you can turn 
around in the lunch line to talk 
to a stranger and end the con- 
versation talking to a friend. 
Without a doubt it is the peo- 
ple that make Governor's 
School exciting. 

We have really been having 
a good time getting to know 
each other here. We've been 
finding plenty of time for water 
fights and other assorted mis- 
chief and misconduct. The 
other morning I woke up cov- 
ered with shaving cream: the 
object of my roommates 
warped sense of humor. 

I got a letter the other day 
from Beth Matteson and 
Ashley Anders. They're at the 
Virginia Tech Governor's 
School, Ashley seems to be just 
as enthralled with the experi- 
ence as I am. Beth and Ashley 
told me all about their adven- 




tures in the Cascades. They 
went swimming at the base of 
the waterfall. They seem to be 
getting into just as much trou- 
ble as me, The other day, Beth 
said, the girls raided the guys 
dorm. 

Larissa Galjan and I are hav- 
ing a good time observing the 
changes taking place in each 
other. This environment seems 
to allow people to become 
things that they never could be 
before. Larissa and I have both 
become a lot more outgoing. 
I'm even obnoxious at times. 

Well it's time to go the din- 
ner. I'm sure we're probably 
having mystery meat with 
orange gravy again. The food 
is definitely gross, but the dinner 
time conversations are more 
than enough to make up for 
that. See you all in a couple of 
weeks. 

Love, 
Shane 



Top Left: Governor's School was 
an intense educational and social 
experience, yet it allowed ample 
opportunity for playing around on 
the beautiful compuses of Mary 
Washington and Virginia Tech. 

Left: The unusual proved to be 
quite normal at Governor's 
School. Shane couldn't wait to 
show off his newly acquired Aero- 
bics skills. 



Cruzin' 55 



.4 




] 



>. ■' '^ 




^ 








#■ 

m 



i 



\ 



AJT S jTr- 





The top of the top 



Are we the best senior 
class ever? we should be, 
with the leadership of four 
talented people. Who are 
they? They are the senior 
class officers, James Okonk- 
wo, president; Anna Marcel- 
11, vice-president; Valerie 
Bramlet, secretary; and Kim 
Stephen, treasurer. 

The senior class officers 
planned many things forthe 
seniors, but as Valerie 
stated, "We have one main 
goal. To graduate from 
Green Run." 

"Although our class isn't 
high with unity, " added 
James, "we will hopefully be 
the best graduating senior 
class ever." 

The Prom, which is am im- 
portant part of senior life, is 



■tea/ 
.AcAen' 







(A. 



U 






(>/ir/.\/o/j/i<'r . (//</i 



high on the priority list. "We 
want our seniors to be 
proud of their prom — if we 
could only get over our 
money problem," said Kim. 
Despite some lack of inter- 
est, the officers agreed that 
the seniors were a very 
good group overall, and 
they liked being in office. Al- 
though it was frustrating at 
times, they still believed 
that they helped the gra- 
duating class in their effort 
to travel. "Above and 
Beyond the Limits", as our 
motto says. 



senior class officers: Anna Marcel 
li, Val Bramlet, James Okonkwo 
and Kim stephan. 




58 Classifyin' 










G/irts 'doa/ciA/ 






Marlbel Abenlr Anchor club 12; Forensics 12; French club 
11,12; SCA 11; National Honor Society 11,12; Track 11 



Melissa Alkman: SCA 10,11,12; varsity club 11,12; Cheerlead- 
ing 12; Gymnastics 10,11 



Dawn Atkinson: Equus staff 11; Pegasus staff 12; Science club 
10,11,12; National Honor society 11.12; Quill and Scroll 12 



less Abenlf: German club 12; Spanish Honor Society 11,12 



Jennifer Acey: Equus staff 11; French club 10,11; SCA 12; 
Young Life 10,11,12; SCA Executive council 12; Field Hockey 
10,12 



Paul Adams: fha 12; varsity 11,12; Baseball 10,11,12; Basket- 
ball 10,11 



Jeanne Adklns: Spanish club 10; Track manager 10 



Michael Adklns: DECA lO,ii,(presldent and district vice- 
president) 12; volunteer Rescue squad 10,11,12 



Donna Agunlas: Band 11; Key club 10; Spanish club 
I0,ii(pre5ldent),l2; Spanish Honor society (vice- 
presldent)ll,(presldent)i2; Ring dance court; Cheerleading 
11,12; Tennis 12 



ChrlstopherAllen: Chorus 10,11; Drama ciubio.ii, 12; (Wadrig- 
als 11; senior play 12; Thespians 10,11,12 



Ashley Anders: Debate 10,12; Medical Society 11,12; SCA 
10,11, (resasurer)l2; volleyball club 11, 12; Anything Goes cast 
10; Joseph and the amazing technicolor Dreamcoat ticket 
Manager 11 ; Senior Homecoming float chairperson 12; Chief 
Marshall at '84 graduation 11; 1st runnerup In Miss Green Run 
Pageant 11; Class officer President 10,11; Homecoming 
Queen 12; National Honor Society 10,11, (president)i2; Thes- 
pians 12; Ledger Star Scholastic Achievement Team 10,11; 
Tennis 10,11, (co-captain)l2 



Kelly Ansell: Equus staff 11; Hoofprlnts staff 10,11,12; SCA 10 

Tony Arlvola: Equua staff 11, 12 

Diane Asuncion: Chorus 10; Key club 10,11; Madrigals 11,12 



Lisa Avaritt: Chorus 10, FHA 12, Junior Achievement 10 
Cigl Avila: COE 10,11,12 

Chris eaiclk: varsity club 12, volleyball 12; Basketball 10,11,12 
Neal Baldwin: Band 10,11,12; wrestling 12 

Holly Bander: French club 10; National Honor society 10,11 ,12 



Jodie BaranskI: fbla iO; Key Club I0.li,(vlce-president)i2; 
volleyball 10 



Karen Bard: Band 10,11,12; Key club 11; SCA 11; Ski club li; 
Marching Band 10,11; Color Guard 12 



Classifyin' 59 



Gar/ata Q^ata/n 

./aura .^^/in Qoat^ 

^ {/i/Aofz^ Qoaiisas 



iSteoe Baxter 

C/irosti^ie QSeacA 

'fcoU iSeal/y 

. IJarA {ju/ac/tara 



S:£a//iAi ^MicA 

'Peron/ca iA/acA 

Aarman iio/anco 

^ {Aw {j(^/et/so€ 



^ {/>n7 {Souaeoi'S 
^ {////a . fJarte QSraaiJi/i 




SI^B^ 




Carlota Batafa: Chorus 10,11,12. Cross country 12 

uaura Baty: Chorus 11 

Anthony Bausas: volleyball 12 

Steve Baxter: Band 10.11,12, Volleyball 10.11 

Christine Beach Art club 12: SCA 12 

Mark Blachura: Young Life 10,11,12: Wrestling 12 

James Harvey Black: NJROTC 11,12 Track 10 



pam Black: Chorus 11 : German club 12: SCA 12, National Hon- 
or society 11.12 



Norman Blanco: Band 10.11. 12. SCA 10 



Alan Bledsoe: BASICS 12: Chorus 11.12: DECA12; FBW 11: FCA 
10: Madrigals 12: NJROTC 10,11.12: wargamers 10.11 



Scott Bobrow: Key club 11: National Honor society 11.12 

Debbie C. Bonoan: FBLA 11, 12: FCA 11: SCA 10,ii: Varsity club 
10.11.12: Field Hockey 10.11. 12 

April Bourgeois: Anchor club 12: Medical society 11 



Anna Bradish: DECA 11 : fbi^ i2 

val Bramlet: FCA 11: FHA 11.12 Jr Civltan 10: SCA 10.11 12 
Cpanish club 10. Varsity club 10. 11. 12: Class officer (secretary) 
12, Cross Country 10.11.12: indoor track 11.12: track 10,11.12 



Lisa Brashers: DECA 12: FBLA 10: FHA 11 



Dawn Anita Breathwaite: Spanish club 11.12. Equus staff 12: 
Pegasus staff 12: Spanish Honor Society 11, 12: Quill and scroll 



Paula Brody: Anchor club 12: Band lO.11. 12: Debate 10.11; 
Latin club 11.12: SCA 10.11: Drum major 12 



Mary Beth Broms: DECA 12: French club 10 SCA 10 11 12 



Christine Brooks: FBLA 10 li.(presldent) 12 FCA 11. FHA 1I: 
Latin club 11 SCA 10.11. Soccer 10 



Brenda J. Brothers: FBLA 11.12 



David Brothers: FCA 11 Jr civltan 12: varsity club 11,12: Cross 
Country 11.12, Track 11,12. indoor Track 11 



Diana Brown: FBLA 10 11. FHA 12 

ingrid Brown: Junior class committee 11: Cenior class com- 
mittee 12 

Judith Brown: NJROTC 10.11.12 



60 Classifyin' 



Sr. Superlatives 



Have vou ever wondered 
irt/ho was the senior that 
riardly ever studied, or the 
jenior most likely to be- 
:ome a ninja? Well, here's 
what you've been waiting 
For! 

1. Teacher's menace: Allen 
Valencia 

2. Most conceited: Dawn 
Jeffery, Allen Valencia 

3. Least likely to study: 
Barry Callahan, Chris 

; Starling 

1 4. Most likery to fall asleep 

in class: Mike Parsons, 

Troy Detloff 

5. Most likely to become a 
S. American mercenary: 
Joe Andrews, Sean 
Robinson 

6. Most likely to become a 
ninja: Gene Caburian, 
Sheri Musser 

7. Mosttardy to class with- 
out getting into trou- 



ble: Rhonda Hansen, 
Tony Temple 

8. Most familiar with 
school halls: Mia Coo- 
per, Brett Ausberger 

9. Most likely to be attack- 
ed by a mob: Theo 
Gionis, Andrew Dado 

10. Most likely to visit the 
Twilight Zone: Rusti 
Plants 

11. Most likely to be run 
over by their own car 
(while driving): Rafael 
Falcon, Mark Blachura 

12. Most likely to be a pro- 
fessional student: 
Charles Carranza 

13. Most likely to appear 
regularly on: 

a) The Gong Show: 
Bill Cassidy 

(continued) 



"Come on, Eugene, your name 
wasn't mentioned in the articie." 





Hh/eri^ {^ram/el 









Classifyin' 61 



Super Seniors II 



b) Family Feud (alone: 
Dawn Jeffery 

c) People's Court: Dawn 
Jeffery 

14. Most likely to become 
thestarof Mary Poppins 
II: Maribel Abenir 

15. Most likely to be chas- 
tised by Green Run High 
School students that 
appear In this colum: 
Dawn Breathwaite, Miss 
Hughes 

— Dawn Breathwaite 




Dawn Breathwaite and Ms. Lanna Hughes are being attacked by seniors Shannon Swansboro and Chhs 
MacKinnon. Remember, it's aii in fun! 



-/aura ^rota/i 



Jo. 



QSr 



'Veronica yBnu/i^s^y 



jflic/ie^ Q6ra///t^y^ 
ylo/^ert (^urAe 



{A 



■(///■\- 



//rf'<)U(/, 
ijn//rr<>//<///s 



G'/iaz 
<Or€a 

^ yo/i/i [jf^a/TOfo.s 
'Mtan/ . {. iA/A-A 




62 Classifyin' 



Klmberty Brown: viCA 10,11,12; Modern Dance 11 ; Jazz dance 
12 



Laura Brown: NJROTC 11,12; science club 12 



SOnya Brummer: SCA 10,11,12; varsity club 10,11, 12; vol- 
leyball club 10; Gymnastics 10,11,12; Track 10,12 



veronica Brumsey: fha 12 
Leah Burch: FBIA 12; COE 12 



Robert A. Burke: Band 10; BASICS 10,11,12; Ski club 10; Yound 
Life 10,11,12; indoor Track 12; Track 12 



Roger Burnett: Computer club 11; French club 10,11,12; Hik- 
ing and camping club I2(treasurer); Historical Society 11, 12; 
Soccer 



Charles w. Burroughs ill: Band 10,11 ; Drama club 10,11; 
NJROTC 12; Voung Life 10,11,12; SCA 11; Wrestling 11 

Cerg Burroughs: DECA 12; Soccer 10,12; wrestling 10,11 

John Burrows: DECA 12; Ski Club 10,11,12 



creg Butz: NJROTC 10,11,12 



Mark Cabacungan: Wargamers 10,11,12; Behavioral Science 
11; "Dracula" 11; senior play; Night of January 16 10; Home- 
coming parade 



Jimmy Cabanban: SCA 10,11; Tennis 10,11,12 
cisellacabral: Latin club 11; SCA 11, 12; "Dracula" 11; Tennis 12 



Cene Caburlan: fbla i2{hlstorlan); SCA 10.11,12; Talent show 
10,11; Young Life 11,12; Karate 10; Wrestling 10; Break Danc- 
ing 11,12 



Marlvic Cancanldlh: Latin club I0{hlstorlan); FBLA 10; Latin 
club 11,12; Key club 11; Medical society 11,12; Homecoming 
committee 12; SCA 12 



Charlene Cake: Young life; Church choir; volunteer for 
Daughters united; Junior Achievement 

Kris caidabaugh: deca 12 

John Campoi: VICA 10; volleyball 12 



Charles Carranza: fha i1; Young Life 10,11 



Colleen Carroll: Jr. civltan 10: Latin club 11,12; Spanish club 10; 
color guard 11,12 



William Carroll: Drama club 11,12; Hoofprlnts staff 10, war 
games 10; senior play 



Stephanie Caswell: fha 12, Medical society 11 ; SCA 12; Young 
life 10,11 ; senior play; National Honor society 10,11,12: Soccer 
10,11,12 



Kathy Carroll: DECA 12; FBLA 12, FHA 10; Ski Club 10,12; Span- 
ish club 10,11,12: Young Life 10,11.12; Class officer 10.12 



ceasar M. Castro: FHA 12; coif 10,11,12 



Julie Chadwell: SCA 12; Ski club I0,ii,i2; Spanish club 
10,11,12; Young Life 10,11,12, Prom committee 12; Class 
officer 



Mlla Clamosa: SCA 10: Office Helper 11 











L^j^ 




ffreaon/ &aou/ Q6al<z> 
via/ C'a/}ra/ 






Ga/fi, 



ye/ie Uaoiiruw 



6/iar/e/ie UaA/: 
^^ijHS C)/a(/a/Ki//^A 



GAar/es Garra/vza 
Qona/f Ga/rw/ 
, Go/Zec/i Garro// 

^it/u/ Gm/To// 
Wiuumi Ga/To// 



y6i/^ Gas&/t^ 

Ges£ir jf£. Gaslra^. 

^^u/ie G/iaciiae// 



Classifyin' 63 



GArts G/arA 

G/irt-sfiVie G/arA 

<Sa/nac/ Gac/ira/i 

'iPem/i/ Got/Za 

^{nUa Ga///.'i 



Gurrte GouuiJi 

^>^^ GoMn& 

\/c/io/a.'i GoZ/ms 

i/l/iVi/e Gomia 



^lani GooA 

^IJui Gaoler 

^{/isa Gor/^ett 

QSr^a/i 5fr GorAi// 



^arra GortmA> 
urfA Go^/or/ 

•.iaru/nt GraAo 
J^m Gra/t 




William c Clark: fbla ii. Hoofprlnts 11 

Christine Clark: Ski club 10,11 12 Young Life 10.11 

Sam Cochran: Band 10,11.12, Ind. arts club 11.12 SCA 10.11 



Carrie Collins: cross country 1I: track 10, 11; keywanettes 
1011 



Joyce Collins FBLA 12 

Nicholas Collins: Band 10,1112: first clarinet 12 



Richard Comla: Art club 12, FHA 12, key club 10 SCA 10 12, 
Young Life 11,12. senior class mural 



Evan Cook: French ciub 12: German club 11 ,12, Equus staff 1 1 , 
German dancers 12 



Laura cook: Band I0.ll.l2(sectlon leader): latin club 12 hon- 
or roll 10,11,12 



Mia cooper: Equus staff 12 

Allsa Crobett: Band 10,11: Equus staff 12: Basketball 10,11.12 

Bryan Corklll: NJROTC 10.1 1 



Sandra Crabb: DECA 11.12. FBLA 10: FHA 11,12: SCA 10,11,12, 
Color Guard 10, Young Life 10, Fashion show 11 



Yvonne Craig: Chorus 10. FBLA 10.11. NJROTC 11. 12: Regional 
chorus 10 



Paul V. Christ: Equis staff 11.12: SCA 10,11,12: Senior play 12: 
Corss country 12 



RICK CROCKFORD; EquuS Staff 1112 



R, Mark Crowe: Chorus 1O: Hiking and camping club 12: Mad- 
rigals 11,12, Regional Chorus 10,11 12: Thespians 11 12 



Rose Curtis: German club 10: scA 12: Blood Drive Chairperson 
12 



Andrew Dado: Art ciub 12, Volleyball club 12 

Thomas Oalley: NJROTC 12: volleyball club 11,12 

Deimar Damaso: Band io.ii.i2: Spanish club io,ii,i2: Com- 
puter club 10 



Michael Daniels: Hoofprlnts staff io,ii: Ouill and Scroll 11: 
Baseball 1011.12 



V 



64 Classifyin' 




Shopping Is a favorite pasttlme of 
people of all ages. Whether serious- 
ly looking to spend money, or just 
ioolcing, it can be lots of fun. Pius, 
you almost always see someone 
you l(now. Girls, especially, like to 
shop in pairs. Nadine Sklptunas and 
Chris Clark check out the new arriv- 
ais at iMliler and Rhoads at 
Lynnhaven Mail. 



^^/ic Crtua/on/ 

!&/// Grists 

(Rtc/tart/ ^. GrocA/arc/^^. 






^r^ 



.^/es^ Q)arcu& 
Q)e//naf^ Q)amasch 

jfUcAael 0ame/s, 



Classifyin' 65 



Joke's on you" 



Senior class pranks nave 
been almost a tradition in 
hign schools throughout 
the years. Some of them 
have been cute and funny; 
others have been not-so- 
cute and even dangerous. 

One of the more pleasant 
customs at school reoccur- 
red after the ring dance 
when the seniors all wore 
sunglasses to prevent being 
blinded by the glare of the 
juniors' new rings. Although 
this wasn't really bad, it was 
questionable whether or 
not the pranks of the class of 
'84 were humorous. For ex- 
ample, all of the seniors, on 
the same day, checked out 
three books then returned 
them all the next day. it was 
funny to some, but the librar- 
ians weren't laughing. 
Another debatable prank 



^Ttchdm (S/ame Q)(MAcr 



QSy// 0c//>am//> 



jmAc 0e/ic/i//c 
. {/<(// a/f ^ Arncnr 



66 Classifyin' 



was at graduation when stu- 
dents handed Mr. French 
marbles and blew bubbles 
throughout the ceremony. 
It turned out that he didn't 
have the sense of humor 
they thought. This year he 
tried to make sure that 
there were no surprises 
from the class of '85. 

Hopefully when we chose 
senior pranks in 1985, we 
considered the end results. 
It's all right to pull pranks 
but it is better if we stick to 
things thatarereallyfunand 
harmless. 

— Tina Haraden 



Seniors love to be noticed. Why 
else would they try to pull such 
ridiculous pranks? Juggling books 
in the middle of class has not yet 
been tried, but Shane Larkin is 
practicing anyway. Most pranks 
dealing with books involve the li- 
brary. 





y)u 



'la/i 



./(on {/)/.X»f/y 






Wane' (j. Sa 
Wan c>aslo/i 



Gi/uiu ijauHuxis 
Hlau//^ II. is>(/aarc/ssofv 
^^a (S/£e/e 
We/>rfi (o/am 



Kim Daos: FHA 11; Graduation committee; Honorable men- Mechelle Devera: FBLA 12; Baseball 10,11 
tlon Reflections contest 



Pamela Davemport: Band 10; FBLA 10.11 
Randy Davis: DECA ii,12; fbla 10; French club 10 
Gary Day: French Club 10; Medical society 12 
Loltta Delloro: FBLA 10,11,12; Tennis 10,11,12 
Ron Demet: Wargamers 10,11,12 



Cindy Edwards: FBLA 11, 12; Latin Club 11, 12; Medical society 
11,12(secretary); SCA 11,12; Spanish club 10 



Kathi Dickson: Band 10,11,12 

Oebra Elam: Band 1O; Drama club 10,11, 12; Equus staff 10; 

French club 10; German club lo,ii(vlce-presldent); senior 
Wesley Didly: Band 10,11,12; Football 11,12; wrestling 11,12 play 12; Thespians 11,12 



Lynne DOOley: FBLA 11 ; FHA 12; DECA 12 



Patricia Doyle: Band 10,11, 12; French club; Hoofprlnts staff 
12; Pegasus staff 11,12; SCA 11,12; Quill and scroll 12 



Tom Dunn: Band 10,11,12; wargamers 10,11,12 



Kim Elklns: FBLA 10; SCA 12; Senior senate 12; Homecoming 
float 12 



Classifyin' 67 



The Envelope please 



Many seniors have won 
awards, and a large member 
of the class have been work- 
ing since their sophomore 
year just to get those 
awards. 

Gary Worster and CeCi 
Stephens, for example, have 
worked hard to become 
members of the regional 
chorusand the Virginia Hon- 
or Choir. CeCi has also de- 
voted much of her time to 
theater and has been recog- 
nized in Who's Who in Ameri- 
can High Schools as well as a 
participant in the National 
Arts Recognition and Talent 
Search for theater. At the 
Virginia State Thespian Con- 
ference, she placed second 
in Solo-musical Competition 
and first in Costume Design. 
Gary Worster and Mark 
Crowe placed first in Duet- 
musical Competition, while 



(Tlo/nn (S/luuortA 






Suzie Finnerty received a 
third place award for her set 
design. 

The Latin Club members 
placed extremely well at the 
Virginia State Junior Classic- 
al League Convention. The 
student's entries were 
judged against 4,000 other 
entries. Jason Knall placed 
first in maps. Jeff Mount 
won fifth place boy's cos- 
tume. Brian Giaquinto 
placed sixth on the gram- 
mar test. Paula Brody won 
ninth place for girl's cos- 
tume and tenth place on the 
derivatives test. Nikki Price 
won sixth place sculpture. 
She has also been accepted 
into the society of Disting- 
uished American High 
(continued) 



(ruw/M ^JJc/u/ii' uure ^ 




68 Classifyin' 



Sheryl Ellick: Drama club 11; FBLA 10,11; FHA 12: Hoofprlnts 
staff 12; SKI club 10,11; varsity club 11; Class Officer 11; Tennis 
10,11 



Christine Ellis: Dance club 11; FBLA 10,11,12; FHA 10; Forenslcs 
10 



Robin Ellsworth: Band 10,11; Basketball 11,12 



Selena Eskrldge: FBU 11; Key club 11; Medical society 12; 
Basketball 11 



Rachel Esqulg: key club 10,11; Medical society 11; SCA 
10,11,12; Field Hockey 10; Soccer 10 



Arlanna Eure: Chorus 10,11,12; Basketball 10,12 



Autum Faddls: Drama club io,i 1 ,12; Senior play 12; Thespians 
11,12 



Rafael Faulcon: Young Life 12; Volleyball 12 
Tom Fee: wrestling 10,11,12 



Dlonne Fentress: Dance club 10; FHA 10; basketball 10 



Suzanne Flnnerty: Thespians io,il(Hlstorlan), i2(Councll); 
Props chief — "You Can't Take it With You." Costume crew — 
"Anything Goes" 10; Props chief — "Dracula", Stage Manager 
— "Joseph", Props chief — "Big Sweet", 11; Assistant Stage 
manager — Shakespeare-by-the-Sea-Festlval; senior play — 
director 12 



MelOne FOSkeV: Dance club 10,11; FBLA 10,11,12; FHA 11,12; 

French club 10; SCA 11,12 
David Fox: Band 10,11,12 



Lauren FranceskI: FBLA 10,11,12; Science club 10; Spanish 
club 10 



Patrice Fradenburgh: Band 10,11,12; FBLA 11; FCA 12 



Llbby Funkhouser: Debate 10; FBLA 11,12; SCA 10,11,12; Span- 
ish club 10,11; varsity club 11,12; Spanish Honor society il; 
Cheerleading 11,12 



Christina Oaffrey: Hoofprlnts staff 12; Ski club 12 



Dave calther: FBLA 10,11,12; SCA 10,11: Spanish club 10; Foot- 
ball 10 



Matthew Caldo: Art club 12; Equus staff 11, 12: Pegasus staff 

10: SCA 10,11,12; Senior Senate 12, Homecoming committee 
12 Senior play 12; 1-Act play 12; Indoor track 12, Track 12 



Larlssa caljan: Debate 11, 12; Forenslcs 11; French club 10; 
Historical society 11; NJROTC 12; Governors school 11; Girls' 
state 11; National Honor society 10,11 12 



Leah Callan: Forenslcs 11; Medical society 12; NJROTC 11,12 
National Honor society 11,12 



Marc Calkin: French club 10,11; Historical society 11 (vice- 
president); SCA 11,12 (co-chair person) 



Edward Catewood: Band I0,ii ,12; Medical society 12; SCA 12; 
Spanish club 11,12; Varsity club 11,12; Football 11,12; Track 
10,12; Power lifting 10,11,12 




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Classifyin' 69 






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Scott ^ra^o 







Stephanie Celico: FBLA 12: COE 12 

Amy L. Cephart: Band 10; FBLA 11; FHA 12 

Ray certiart: FBLA 10,12: SCA 10.11; Young Life 10,11.12 

Jim Cerllng: German club 10.11; Cross Country 10: Golf 10 

Clinton Getzlnger: Hiking and camping club 11.12; SCA 12 



Brian ciaqulnto: Latin club (reporter-historian) 10.1 1.12; 
Medical society 12 



Cornell Clbson:Basketball 11.12 

Keith Gllchrtst: Baseball 12; Football 12; varsity club 12 

oalra Cirouard: FHA 11.12; Young Life 10.11 



NIchelle Clossln: Equus staff iKcofaculty editor), 
I2ibusiness manager) 



Bartjara Coode: FBLA 11.12; Volleyball club 12 




Tom Graham: Golf 10.11.12 

April Crahe: Chorus 10.11. 12; fbla ii; fha 12 



Anthony Scott Crasso: SCA 10.11; Student Advisory Council 
11. 12; Class officer Vice-president 10; Boys' state 11: National 
Honor Society 11, (treasurer) 12; indoor Track 10,11,12 



Darren Green: DECA 11,12 



Pamela Laverne Griffin: Anchor club 12; Band 10,11, 12; 
French club 10; Medical Society 12 



Kristin Grim: Band 10,11.12; Historical Scolety 11; SCA 11.12; 
Spanish club 10; Video club 12; senior play 12 



Lei Crimes: FBLA 10,11; French club 12; Medical society 12; 
SCA 12; indoor track 10 



Brent Crinnell: DECA 12; FBLA 10; ind arts club 12; Ski club 
10.11: varsity club 10,11.12. Video club 10. basketoaii manag- 
er 10.11.12: football manager 10,11.12; Softball scorekeeper 
10 



Melissa Grlnnell: Equus 12. FBLA 10,11,12; FHA 10,11,12; SCA 



12; Young Life 11,12; cheerleading 10; senior senate, prom 
committee, graduation committee, float. 



Liz Crlsham:Jobsdaughtersi0,li,i2: Girl scoutsi0,11.i2;sea 
sxplorers 11,12. 



Wendy Groshel: JA 11, 12; Library helper 12 



Michael Hanna: basics v. pres 12; historical society 11, pres. 
12; medical society 11, Wargamers 12; senior play; soccer 10; 
wrestling 11,12 



Cynthia Gall Hamilton: FHA 12; Hoofprlnts 11,12: JA 10; Pega- 
sus 12 



Eric Hammje: Drama club 12: Ind arts club 10: SCA 12; Ski club 
12: Spanish club 10: Varsity club 12; volleyball club 12; Young 
Life 10,11,12, Eastern surfing association 10.11. 12 



Rhonda Hansen: FBLAio.li: fhaii,12: varsity club 10,11. 12; 
tennis 10,11,12 



Tina Haraden: Chorus 10,11,12; Equus 12; FBLA 11; FHA 12; 
Pegasus 12; Spanish club 10 



70 Classifyin' 



And The Winner is 



School students. 

At the FBLA National Con- 
vention last July, Shawn 
Lipscomb placed first in 
Business Computer Applica- 
tion-design and Program- 
ming. Shawn and M\ke Wil- 
liams, last year, were part of 
a team sent to the ODU 
Programming Contest 
where they placed second. 
Shawn and Mike are also part 
of this year's team. 

Some of the seniors here 
have been recognized for 
special abilities, like Valur 
Edwardsson. He has been 
recognized in Who's Whofor 
his ability in technical draw- 
ing. Janet Franks won first 
place feature story in a com- 
petition held by the Virginia 
Press Women. Chris MacKin- 
non has also been recog- 
nized for her writing ability. 



She was also selected to be a 
student writer for the 
Beacon. Leah Galjan, 
through a national competi- 
tion, was selected to attend 
a two-week indoctrination 
program at the U.S. Coast 
Guard Academy last sum- 
mer. Our school also had 
three students to become 
semi-finalists in the Nation- 
al Merit Scholarship Com- 
petition. They were Mike 
Hannah, Keith Griffler and 
Beth Matteson. 

All of these seniors, and 

more, have made the Green 

Run students proud of their 

school and the people in it. 

— Debra Elam 



Award-winning Ceci Steptiens 
shows us that smiling will bring 
smiles to all of us that haven't won 
awards. 





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Classifyin' 71 



HaroM Harper: Baseball 12 



Mike Harris: industrial Arts club 10: SCA 10.11: Ski club 10.11 : 
Soanlsh club 11: Volleyball club 10: Young Life 11,12 



Patricia Lynn Harrison: Chorus 10: Drama club 11: FHA 12: 
Madrigals 11 12 



Mickl A. Hartley: FBLA 11. 12: FHA 11: Softball 10.11.12 



Kartn Haugen: Band 10: FBLA 12: FHA i0.1i: Key club 11: SCA 
10.11,12: Young Life 10.11,12 



Lort Hawkins: science club (secretaryin. (vice-president) 12: 
Llbrarv worker 10.11 



Victor Hawortt: Band 10: Wargamers 10.11.12: Track 10 



Sheryl Haynes: Latin club 10.11: SCA 11.12; Young Life 12: 
Homecoming Court 12: Cymnastlce 11 



Donald Hedeiund: Track 10 



Susan Hemenway: Chorus 10.11.12: SCA 12: Regional chorus 
10,11 



Chris Henderson: FBLA 12: varsity club 10.11. 12: Track 
10.11,12: wrestling 10,11 



Debbie Hernandez: DECA 12: Equus staff 12: Senior Float 12; 
Senior Senator 12; Prom committee 12; Graduation commit- 
tee 12 



John A. Heroux: volleyball club 11 

Ron Herrera: Medical Society 12 

Tamra Higglns: BASICS 11 ; Honor roll 10,11 ,12; Tennis 10.11.12 



Aubrey Hodges: BASICS 10.11, 12; Regional Band 10.11,12; 
"How To Succeed in Business Without Really Trying" 10. 
"Anything Goes . ii; "Joseph" 12 



Matt Hodges: Equus staff 10; Ski club 12: senior class histori- 
an 12: Honor roll 10.11; cross country 10 



Robert Wayne Hoferkamp: Computer club 10.1 1 ; wargamers 

12; Honor roll 10,11, 12 



Sylvia Hofmann: FHA 12; French club 10,11.12; German club 
10.11,12; sea 12; German Dance 10 



Mark Holllngsworth: Equus staff 11.12: FCA 10.11.12 — presi- 
dent 11 ; Vice-president 12; SCA 11 , Spanish club 10; Honor roll 
10; Golf 12 



Norman Holmes: Baseball 10. Wrestling 10 



Krtstlna Hoover: FBLA 11.12; Hoofprints staff 11 — copy edi- 
tor; Spanish Dance club 10; Honor roll 10.11.12 



Michelle Hoover: Drama dub 11. 12; FBLA 12; Honor roll 
10.11.12; Thespians 11,12; Track 10 




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72 Classifyin' 







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Could You Repeat That? 




Alphabetize, define, give 
the part of speech, and the 
origin of the following 
words. Identify the stem, 
and then use each in a sent- 
ence. 

1. phlegmatic 

2. verismilitude 

3. phantasmagoria 

4. zabaglione 

5. karyokinesis 

6. lagniappe 

7. verbigeration 

8. galligaskins 

9. gallimaufry 

Does this sound familiar? 
English teachers love the 
English language, so they 
try to share their vast voca- 
bularies with their students. 
However, many students 
dread vocabulary lists be- 
cause they feel that many of 



In addition to all Ashley Anders ex- 
tracurricular activities, she finds 
time to lool( up the obnixious 
words In this article. 



the words are impractical. 
Students may use the words 
in formal papers to please 
their English teachers, but 
only if they make a con- 
scious effort to do so; 
moreover, many of the 
words are obsolete or sim- 
ply not words many of us 
would ever encounter. For 
example, how many stu- 
dents will need to know that 
karyokinesis is a nuclear 
phenomena characteristic 
of nutosis? How many peo- 
ple would know that a small 
gift given a customer by a 
merchant at the time of a 
purchase is a lagniappe? If 
we did receive a gift of this 
nature, something which 
happens very rarely these 
days, and then we thanked 
the merchant for the "lag- 
niappe", he would probably 
think we were being rude! 
(continued) 

Classifyin' 73 



Repeat 
That 



And by the way, how lohg 
has it been since you've 
worn a pair of galligaskins? 
They were loose trousers or 
breeches worn in the six- 
teenth and seventeenth 
centuries. Somehow, I 
doubt that many students 
will find uses for words like 
these, if the vocabulary lists 
were more down-to-earth, 
maybe students wouldn't 
mind as much. 

Oh yes, if you are really in- 
terested in learning how 
Webster defines those 
other words, see the defini- 
tions below! 

phlegmatic — having or 
showing a slow solid tem- 
perament; impassive. 

verisimilitude — quality or 



seniors find time to have fun in 
class. 









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state Of being verisimilar, 
which is having the appear- 
ance of truth, probable. 

phantasmagoria — optical 
effect by which figures on a 
screen appear to dwindle 



into the distance. 

zabablione— frothy sauce 
of whipped egg yolks, sugar, 
and usually Marsala wine 
that is often served on fruit. 

verbigeration — con- 



tinued repetition of 
stereotyped phrases. 

gallimaufry — hodge- 
podge; jumble. 

— Ashley Anders 




74 Classlfyin' 




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Bob Howell: wrestling 10,11 



Marty Houlhan: Ski club 11,12; Cross country 10,11; Coif 11; 
Indoor Track 10 



Shonna House: Band 10; SCA 10,11,12: Ski club 12; volleyball 
club 11,12 



club 11,12: Baseball 10,11,12; Football io,ii 
Sally Ingram: fha 10 



Lisa Juszklewicz: Medical society 10; Governors school 11; 
CIrls' state 11; Who's Who among American High School stu- 
dents 11 



Melanle Jahn: FBLA 11; FHA 11,12 



Maria Janka: Chorus 10; Equus staff 10,11; French club 
10,11,12; Science club 12; SCA 12 



Alicia Jenkins: Chorus 10,11,12; Dance club 10,11,12; DECA 11; 
FBLA 10; FCA 12; IVIadrlgalS 12; SCA 10,11,12 



Kathy Huey: FCA 11; FHA 10; SCA 12; Ski Club 12; Softball 10; 
Basketball 10,11,12; Field Hockey 11,12 



Lee Hunter: Ski club 12; Golf 10,11 
Jan Huttunen: njrotc 12 



Patty Kasmark: FHA 10.12 

Mary Kallock: DECA 10,11; FBLA 10,11; Equus staff 12 
Mary inman: Debate 10,11,12 



Robert Jenkins: Band 10,11; Behaborlal Science club ii 

Tracy Jenkins: FBLA 10,12; FHA 12; Junior class class senate 
Debbie Jewell Marching Stallions color guardi2 



Christy Hyman: Hoofprints staff 11,12; Class officer (corres- 
ponding secretary) 11, (corresponding secretary) 12 



Kathleen irren Basketball 12; Softball 10,11,12; volleyball 
10,11 



Rodney Jones: varsity club 11,12; Football 11,12; indoortrack 
11,12 Track 12; Wrestling 11,12 



Kenny ingraham: FBLA 10,11,12; Junior civitan 12; Varsity HalJackson:BASlCSli,l2:ChoruslO,li,l2;Madrlgalsio,il,i2 William Jones: Basketball 11,12; Football 12 



Classifyin' 75 












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Teresa Kaufman: fha 10,11 (secretary) 
Brenda Keiran: Spanish club 
Cheryl Kelly: hosa 12 



Michelle Komp: fha 12; Latin ciuD 10, Reporter / Historian 
SCA10 



Donna Kermon: Chorus 11,12: NJROTC 10.11,12 

Jennifer KIID: French club ii: German club 10, Ski club ion 



Executive council; Girls' state (cross country) ii; Cross coun- 
try 11,12; Soccerio,ii,l2 



Gregory Kowal: Band 10,11,12: FBLA 10: Forenslcs 10 



Lisa KulakowskI: color Guard 10; FBLA 10; SCA 12; Senior play 
(crew) 12 National Honor Society 11,12 



Deborah Kullman; FBLA 12 



Christopher Kunkel: FBLA 10.11; SCA 10,11,12; Young Life 
10,11,12, volleyball 10,11; soccer 10,11,12 



Donna Larsen: fha 12; SCA I0,ii,i2(sophomore senator — 
senior Senator); Behavorlal Science club 11,12: National Hon- 
or Society Il,i2iexecutive council) 



Deick Latham; Class officer 11, Girl s state 11; Boy s state 11; 
Baseball 10,11,12; Basketball 10,11.12; Track 11,12 



Neva Lavia: Band 10; Chorus 10.11.12; DECA12: Drama clubl2: 
Madrigals 12; SCA 10.11,12; Class officer 12; senior play; Thes- 
pians 12 



Michael Lawton: scA io ii,i2: varsity club 10,11.12; Class 
officer 12; Homecoming court 12; Football 10,11.12; Indoor 
track 10.11,12; Track 10.11.12 



Kassandra Kllday: SCA 10.11: Ski club 11; varsity club 12, 
Homecoming court 12; 
Cheerleading 10.11, 12 



Trlna Komuves: FBLA 11,12; FCA 11,12; varsity club ii,i2; 



Brenda Kuran: Senior play 12 



Shane Larkin: Equus staff 11,12 (sports editor); Governors 
school 11 Boy's state ii: National Honor Socletyil, 12; Cross 
country 10,11: Indoor track 11,12, Track 10,11,12 



Chris Lazaro: Band 10 

Christine Lee: Drama club 10; FBLA 10; FHA 10 



76 Classifyin' 



Perhaps the terms "senior slump" 
or "spring fever," do not apply 
anymore. I mean, here we have 
Chris Kunkel in a book store at 
Lynnhaven Mall. The "senior 
slump" does not allow room for 
such foolishness as books, study- 
ing, or going to class. However, i 
forgot to mention that Chris Is 
buying crossword puzzle books! 




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Classifyin' 77 



The Suggestion Box 



Ask any senior to suggest 
a few changes for the 
school, and you will be sure 
to get more than intended. 
From leaving for lunch to in- 
dividual lockers — they'll 
cover it all. 

Suggested one senior, 
"They should allow the stu- 
dents who have transporta- 
tion to leave for lunch." 

Many of the upper class- 
men feel the administration 
should take them more into 
consideration before they 
embark on school activities 
and regulations. Said Sonny 
Redding, "I think they could 
let us have seniority over 
the other classes or the 
parking lots outside." 

These all are just a few ex- 
amples of ideas the class of 
'85 have to offer. Being 
"elders", they feel they have 
the right to make decisions 



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concerning the school. 
Many pointed outthatthere 
are no senior privileges. 

Don Easton, senior, said, 
"There should be a legal Se- 
nior Skip Day. Its a lost tradi- 
tion. " Even though this is 
their last year, it's clear 
they're concerned with the 
school. Brenda Keinan 
stated, "We know we're 
looked up to and we also 
realize our responsibilities. 
We try to set examples 
throughout the year to ris- 
ing classes. So we should be 
able to stand up and speak 
out for all the students." 
— Susan Kyle Hargrave 



Seniors, like Brett Scott and Eric 
Armbruster would like to see some 
changes. 











78 Classifyin' 



Paul Leon: Debate I0,(negatlve team captain)il, (team cap- 
tain) 12; Forenslcs 10; Latin club 11,12 

Julie Lewis: SCA 12 



Eric Undenberg: Band 10; Debate 11,12; Pegasus staff 11.12; 
senior play 12; senior float 12 



Shawn Lipscomb; Band 10,11,12; FBLA 11; Computer team 
il,(computerteam captain) 12; Drum major 12 



Teresa Lynch: Chorus 10,11,12; FBLA 12; Science club (trea- 
surer) 11 



Christine MacKinnon: Band 10; Equus, student life editor 
11,12; Hoofprlnts 11,12; JA 10; Quill and scroll, pres. 12 



Rebecca Maley: concert chorus 10,11,12; fha 12; Spanish 



club 10 

Bernard Mamorbor: Band 10,11,12; SCA 11; Spanish club 11,12 



Brian Mann: SCA 10; Varsity club 10,11,12; football 10,11,12; 
Indoor track 11,12; track 10,11,12; Wrestling 10,12 



Wendy Mangum: FBLA 12; SCA 12 

Anna Marcelll: Equus 12; SCA 11,12, sr.class v. pres. 



Sharon Marsh: FBLA 10; French club ii ,12; German club io,ii ; 
National Honor Society 11,12 



Larry Marshall: NJROTC 10,11 
KItrlna Martin: FBLA 12 



Dana Martinez: BASICS 11, FBU 12; FHA 12; science club 11 



Elizabeth Matteson: Debate 10,11,12, neg. team cap fore 
nslcs 11; French club 10,11; historical society I0,ii.(pres.) 12; 
DAR award 11; Gov. school 12; National Honor Society 10,11.12 



Laura May: Art club 12; Equus 11; SCA 10,11, cross country 
10,12 



Laurie Mayo: Band 10; FCA 10; SCA 10,11; Young Life 10.11 
Brian Mccarty: Indoor track 11 
Kelley Mccieskey: FHA 12 




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Classifyin' 79 



Many Seniors Did Not Get 
Involved in Activities 



Many people suggested 
that the seniors this year 
were apathetic. Attendance 
of senior class meetings was 
pathetic considering the 
fact that any senior could 
have gotten involved, and 
oddly enough, the people 
who didn't attend were the 
first to complain. 

The senior class officers 
felt that the seniors wanted 
to have several fun activities 
including a nice memorable 
prom but did not want to 
put forth any effort to help 
their senior class obtain 
these goals. Take for exam- 
ple, the magazine subscrip- 
tion sale which was a com- 
plete flop. The expected 
outcome was eight 
thousand dollars, but the 
outcome was three 
thousand. This money went 
to the senior class treasury 
which was at a depressing 
low. 






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However, there were 
those seniors who simply 
did not have the time. As 
Tina Haraden put It, "Seniors 
these days are concerned 
about their class, but we 
have so many other priori- 
ties that our precedence 
over our involvement in our 
school that we often don't 
have the time to get in- 
volved." 

Mia Cooper looked at it 
from another point of view 
pointing out that, "We are 
not apathetic because the 
thought of graduating 
motivates us to work. " 

— Vann Brown 



Apathetic is one thing Melissa Crin- 
neil is not. She devoted much of 
her time, energy and ideas to the 
senior class activities. 



80 Classifyln' 





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Barbara McCoy: FBLA 10,11; FHA 12; SCA 11,12: Video club 
11,12 



Harvey McCoyle: BASICS 12; chorus 11, 12; NJROTC 12 



Wanda McCoyle: BASICS 11,12; chorus 10; fbla 10,12; Latin 
club 11; NJROTC 11,12; SCA 12; Student / teacher relations 
comm. chair. 



Sean McCrossin: DECA 11,12; FHA 10 
Jim McDonald: DECA 10,11,12 



Michelle McGregor: Drama club 10,11,12; Equus I0,ii; Pega- 
sus 12; wargamers 11; Thespians 12 



Tim Mead: Band io,ii,i2; regional band 11,12; superior in 
soio festival I0,ii,i2 



Aaron Mears: Forenslcs 12 

Tammy MIddleton: FBLA 11; COE 11,12: volleyball club 10 

Donna Miles: Dance club 12; DECA 12; fbla 10; science club 



10; SCA 11,12; Spanish ciub 11 

David Miller: FBLA 12; football 12; soccer 12 



Kendra Miller Dance club 12; FBLA 10,11,12; FHA 10,11,12; 
NJROTC 10; SCA 10,11,12 



Stephanie Miller: DECA 10; FHA 11,12; Science club ii 
Karon Mllligan: Chorus 10,11,12; Regional Chorus 11,12 
Mindy Mllligan: Art club 12; Young Life 10,11,12 



Dana Mlllsaps: sand 10; FBLA 11; FHA 12; Homecoming court 
10; Cross country 10 



Robin Mitchell; Chorus 11,12; senior play 

Tony Mitold: Band 10,11,12; coif 10 

Cindy Mondle: FBLA 12; Spanish club 10; Young Life 10 

Cyndle Moore: Debate 12; Drama club 10,11; FHA 11; French 



club 10; Science club li; SCA 10,11,12; Sophomore senate; 
Co-chair person senior prom 



Tracey Moore: FBLA 11,12; SCA 11; Spanish Dancer 10 



Roger D. Moore Jr.: njrotc 10,11,12; video club 10,11,12; 
Behavioral Science 11; senior play 



Jack Morlarty: Baseball il; wrestling 10 



Kasey Morris: Yearbook staff 10; Hoofprlnts staff 11,12; voi- 
levbali 11; soccer 10 



Kathy Morwick: FHA 11; NJROTC 10,11.12; Spanish club 10; 
National Honor society 11,12 



Holly Mosezar: DECA 10,11 

Romeo Mosley: DECA li; FBLA 11; Junior Achievement 12 

Jeff Mount: Hoofprlnts 11,12; Latin club 12; Tennis 12 



Classifyin' 81 



Donna Murray: Spanish Honor society 11 



Sherl Murray: Anchor club (sec.)l2: concert chorus 11; fore- 
nsics 12: Latin duD 10,11 : madrigals 12; regional chorus 11, 12; 
senior play 12: National Honor society 12 



Sherl Musser: Drama cluD 10.11.12: Ski ciuS 11.12: SCA 
10,11,12: Young Life 10,11.12: senior play 12 



Laurie Myatt: Art club 10: DECA 11,12: FBLA 10: Ski club 10,11: 
Spanish club 10: ja 10 



Shawn Myers: Art club (pres ) 12: Hoofprints 12: libraryheiper 
10: JA 12 homecoming comm. 12: most spirited. Young Life 
11,12 



Michael Nanry: Wrestling 10 



Shelly Neuroth: Dance club (treas.) 1O: Hiking and camping 
club (sec.i 10: Medical Society 10,11, (pres.) 12: Spanish club (v. 
pres ) 10, volleyball club 10,11 



cathleen Newsome: Band 10.11. 12; dance club 12 



Cathleen Nielson: Band 10.11 



Kelly Nixon: Debate 10.12: French club 10.1i: Hoofprints 12 
SCA 11.12: Ski club 11.12: Young Life 10.11,12 

Kathleen Nolan: French club 1O: Historical society 11: Be- 
havioral Science club 11 



Scott Nortonen: FBLA 10,ii: ind. Arts club 12: Young Life 

10,11,12 

Ambia Dates: SCA 10.11. 12: SCA Executive Council 11.12: 
Young Life 10.11: Ski Club 11.12: Homecoming Court 10,11: 
Soccer 11 

Rhonda Sue OCarrOll: DECA 11,12: FBLA 10: SCA 11 



Klmberly O'Connor: Drama club 11,12: FHA 12: SCA 10,11 
senior play: Thespians 11, Exec, Board Comm. 12: You Cont 
TakeitWithYou' .crew 10: Anything Goes", crew 10: Dracu- 
la, ' Joseph " 11: "Impromptu," director 12 



Richard Odom: Computer club 12 

Anton C. Oelgoetz Jr.: Football 11,12: Weightlifting 11.12 



James Okonkwo: FCA 10,11,12: Forensics 12: Varsity club 
11,12: Young Life 10,11,12: Class officer (pres.) 12: Soccer 
10,11,12 



Michelle Renee oimstead: Equus staff 12: fbla 10,11 : SCA 
10,11,12; Homecoming committee 10,12: Senior senate 12 



Tomas onqutt: French club 10.11, 12: Historical society 11, 
Junior civitan 10,11: Science club 10: JA 10,11 



Jesse E. Ooten: njrotc 10,11,12: Track 10 
Tina Osberg: French club 10,11,12 



Kevin Osborne: FBLA 11; NJROTC 10,11,12: Science club 10: 
Spanish club 10 



Paul Osmer: FCA 11, 12; Executive FCA 11 
David Pace: Football 10: wrestling 10,11,12 
Whitney Panneton: DECA 11,12 



* 



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82 Classifyin' 




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Prom can be a 
costly event 



What a special day! Each 
senior has filled his mind of 
romantic wishes which soon 
will become a reality on 
Prom night. 

Although most couples 
buy everything that is the 
most expensive when it 
somes to the Prom, some 
enjoy going economically. A 
typical plan for the "eco- 
nomy Prom" would be for 
the girl to buy a dress that 
was on sale. The guy, in turn, 
would rent a tuxedo. A basic 
one starts at $59.00. The 
night of the dance the cou- 



Any formal dance, the junior ring 
or the prom, can be an expensive 
affair. Dresses, tuxedos, flowers, 
dinners, all help to break the bank. 
Yet, It all seem to be worthwhile as 
shown here on Dawn Breath- 
waite's face at the class of 85's Ring 
Dance. 



pie could skip dinner or eat 
at a moderately priced res- 
taurant. The ticket for the 
Prom could be split to save 
money. 

Although the "economy 
Prom" is one to consider, 
the most popular way to go 
to the Prom is to buy the 
best. The lucky girl would 
buy a beautiful gown, start- 
ing at $40.00. Her escort 
would rent a $65.00 tuxedo. 

The cost of dinner is hard 
to calculate because prices 
range dramatically in this 
area. Overall restaurant 
prices range from $7.00 to 
$50.00 depending on what 
you order. After dinner, 
those couples who still have 
money left could ride to the 
dance in a limousine. 

— Jeanne Isaacs 

Classifyin' 83 



Murphy's Law 
LIVES 



Rushfng right down to th# wirer 
Eric Lindenburg paints the ban- 
ner for the float. 



If we had to find one 
phrase to summarize the 
construction of the senior 
float, it would have to be 
Murphy's Law: "If anything 
can go wrong, it will!" We 
had no help, no money, and 
no flatbed. This was in the 
summer. 

By the time school rolled 
around, things looked a lit- 
tle better. 

When we finally met in 
September, we divided the 
float so that one person 
would be responsible for a 
side. Since the float de- 
picted the transition from 
stone age to the future, it 
was necessary to divide up 
the responsibilities. 

But the major hold up was 
the flatbed; we were broke, 
so we needed to find one for 
free. A little over a week be- 
fore the parade, Julie Lewis 



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found one, and fortunately, 
Holy Spirit Catholic Church 
was generous enough to let 
us use a portion of their 
parking lot to build it. 

We didn't start until the 
week before Homecoming. 
We drew and painted the 
banners for two days then 
moved to the parking lot to 
start building the frame. 

The flatbed finally arrived 
Wednesday afternoon, but 
we discovered that half the 
boards were rotted, so we 
had to fix those first. 

By Friday at midnight, 
practically everything was 
done. Anna Marcelli, Shawn 
Sparrow, Mike Adkins and 
some stayed all night and 
guarded the float. 

At 5:30 a.m. on Saturday, 

we met to put the finishing 

touches on. By 8:30 we were 

(continued) 





84 Classlfyin' 



J 



Michelle Pantak: Art club 12 



SharoneParedes:FBLAl2;FHA(pres.)i2:Kevclubii;Sl<lclub 
10; J.A. (V.P. of Finance) 10,11,12; Yearbook staff 10; National 
Honor Society 12; Dale Carnagle Public Speaking Scholarship 
11 



James Parker: Spanish club 12; Football 10, 11, 12; Track 
10,11,12 



Mike Parsons: DECA 12; Ski club 10 

Michael Peeles: fbla 11,12; vollevball club 11,12 



Elizabeth Pentecost: chorus 10; Debate 10,11, 12; Historical 
Society (sec.) 11; Madrigals 11,12; Medical Society 10; SCA 
10,11; Reglonals Honor choir 



Oulncy Peterson: Art club 10,11; Band 10,11; FBLA 10,11.12; 
Science club 10,11; Spanish club 10; Boys state (band) 10.11; 
Football 10,11; Track 10,11; Wrestling 10 



Michelle Petty: FBLA 10,12; Pegasus staff 12; ja (sec.) 10; Quili 
and Scroll 12 



Mary Picano: FHA 10,11; Junior civltan 12; Ski club 11 
Ed Pierce: FHA 12; SCA 11,12; Young Life 10,11,12 



Edwin E. Pittenger: Historical Society 12; Spanish Honor soci- 
ety 11 



Kelly Porter: DECA 12; FHA 12; SCA 10; cheerleadlhg 10 



Darlene Portis: German club 10; Guidance Assistant 10,11; 
Cross Country 11; Track 10 



Lisa Pounds: Equus staff 12; FCA 10,1 1 ; FHA 10; Key club 10,11 ; 
Spanish club 10,11; History club 11 



RustI Plants: DECA 11,12; Drama club 10,11,12; Junior Civitan 
12; Pegasus staff 11; Ski club 



Steve Preskitt: Band 10,11, 12; Chorus 11,12; Madrigals 12 



Lisa NIkkl Price: Dance club 11 ; Drama club 10,11,12; Latin club 

10,11.12; Medical SOCietVlO,11,12;SCA10,11,12; Video CiUb12; 

class officer IO.II; senior play 12; Thespians 10,11.12; Cheer- 




leading 10 



Karen Prince FHA 12; Junior Civltan 10.11,12, voung Life 
10,11, COE 12 



Alvln Pulley: Football 11,12 Track 11 



Rowena Ralston: Chorus 10; DECA 11; FBLA 12; FHA 12, Hoof- 
prints staff 11 



Andrea Ranklns: Dance club 12; Key club 11 
Kim Reed: Equus staff 10; Pegasus 10,11 



Timothy Randall Ribble: Latin club 11,12; Ski club 12: Vol- 
ieybaii club 10,11.12; Class senator 12; Young Life 12; Wres- 
tling 11 



Tom Ribble: FBLA 11; Latin club 10,11,12; Ski club 10,11,12; 
varsity club 11,12; Boys State 11; Volleyball club 10.11,12; 
Tennis 10.11.12 



Chris Rice: Band 10.11.12; wrestling 10,11,12 



^e//// Sorter 
'^ar/ene lSorti&' 

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5^ ^leed 



GAri& 



Classifyin' 85 




EdRlnehart: FBLA1O; Business Ail-Amerlcan 11: Coif 10: Soc- 
cer 10.11 ; wrestling 10 



Daniel Russin: FBLA 11 : FHA 12; Science cluD 10,11.12; SKI club 
11 



nior piav; Bov's State 11; National Honor society 11.12; SCA 
president 12 



Jerry O'RoDeits Jr.: Hooforlnts staff (student aid) 12 

Karen Roe: deca 12: Ski club 10 

Gary Rogers: Band io.ii.i2; BASICS ii; njrotc 10,11,12 



Alan Rowland: Band 10; fbla 12; Key club 11. 12; SCA 10; vol- 
leyball 12 



Darlene RUSCh: Debate II: DECA 10; FBLA 10; FHA 11.12; ind. 
Arts club 12; SCA 12, Prom committee 12 



Angela Russell: Chorus 11 ; ^fledlcal society 12; njrotc 11,12 



Sharon Ryals: FBLA 12; FHA 12; Spanish Honor Society 11.12; 
Softball 10 



Lauran Salazar: Band 10.11; French club 12; SCA 10.11,12; 
varsity 10; Commentator video news magazine "On Loca- 
tion ; Gifted Program 10. 11. 12; Class officer (reporter) 
lO.itreas.) 11. (sec.) 12; National Honor society 11. 12; Miss 
Green Run 1984 11; Junior Ring Dance Court 11; Neptune 
Festival Princess 11; Cheerleading 10,11,12 

Virgil Santos: DECA 12; Key club 11; Medical Society 11,12 



Jackie Sawasky: Band 11, 12; Chorus 10,11.12: Drama club 11 
Terr) sclssom: fbla 12; COE 12 



Sherry Schwechten: Art club 12; Dance club 12; German club 
10,11 12; Historical society 11,12; Ring Dance Co. 11; Prom 
Committee Chairperson 12; National Honor Society 10,11,12; 
Field Hockey 10.11.12 



Brett Scott: SCA 12; Ski Club 12; Varsity club 12; Volleyball 12; 
Homecoming court 12; Baseball 10,11,12; Football 10.11.12 



Lorn Scott: FHA 11; NJROTC 10 



Michael scroggs: National Honor Society 11; Quill and scroll 
11 






wally selm: FBLA 12 



Rhonda Lee Russell: FHA 10; French club 10; Medical society 
10; Prom committee 12; Graduation committee 12 



Mike Schroeder German club 10; Latin club 11,12; Medical 
Society 10,11,12; science club 11,12; volleyball 10,11,12; se- 



Shem seissom: fbla 12; Hoofprints staff 11; SCA 10; Field 
Hockey 10.11 



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86 Clossifyin' 



I ^ 



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I 



Murphy's Law LIVES T^!Z^r^^^'\t 




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didn't. 

At last one of the church 
members pulled up In a 
truck and volunteered. We 
were late so we rushed, and 
halfway down Rosemont 
Road, everything started to 
fall. 

We finally made it to the 
school, where the judges 
were stationed. We passed 
by them as if nothing had 
happened. The cave was still 
standing, but only because 
we were holding it up. 

At halftime, it was 
announced that we had 
won. It's a good thing, be- 
cause itallowed us all to look 
back on all the problems and 
laugh. 

— Ashley Anders 



The senior float depicted mans 
transition from stone age to the 
future. On the futuristic side are 
Julie Lewis, Karen Milligan, Michelle 
Rhinehart, Tim Ribble, Mike Hanna, 
Melanie smith, Debbie Hernandez, 
Mindy Milligan. 



Classifyln' 87 



There were more elective classes 
this year, and more people in those 
classes due to the "stay in school" 
rule. Not even seniors were allowed 
early releases. Stephanie Caswell 
and Donna Larsen display the candy 
houses they made in Foods class 
around Christmas time. 



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88 Classifyir^' 




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Michelle seiph: fha 10,11,12; Library Club m Illinois 10; vol- 
leyball 10 



Hedssen Serrano: Equus staff 11,12; SCA 11; senior class sena- 
tor; Volleyball 10,11,12 



Usa Sessoms: Debate 10; Latin club 12; Gymnastics 10,11,12 

Beth Sharper Anchor club 12; band 10,11; French club 
10,11,12; Historical society 11, 12; Medical society 12; senior 
play 12 

Dan Sherman: Wrestling 10,11,12 

Todd Sherman: SCA 10,11,12; Young Life 12; soccer 11,12 



Hancy Shipe: Band 10,11,12; Chorus 10,11,12; SCA 12; senior 
Play 



Mlkele SImklns: Medical society 11,12; Spanish club 10; War- 
gamers 10,11,12; color guard 10,11,12 (captain); senior piay 



Christina Simpson: Band 11; Chorus 12; Drama 11,12; FHA 12; 
color guard 10,11 



Kevin sims: SECA 12 



Nadlne SIclptunas: SCA 10.11,12; ski club 12; Young Life 10,11; 
homecoming court 10,11 



Thomas Small: Band 11 

Leighton smith: Art club 12; Equus staff 12; soccer 10,11,12 

Melanle Smith: Jr. civitan 10; JA 10; ring dance 11 

Joyce Sneed: Science club 12; 4-h 12 

Scott sonler: Hoof prints 12; Ski club 12 

Randy Sparrow: DECA 11,12; JR CIvltan 10,11 

Mike Sprlggs: BASICS 10; science club 11 ; Spanish club 10 



Cynthia stabler: FBLA 11; FCA11,12; varsity club 11,12; Young 
Life 10,11,12; cheerleading 11,12; Merit award 11 



Alan Stafford: Band 10; Science club 10; indoor track 10; 



wrestling 10,12 

Danielle Standi: FBLA 10,11,12; COE 

Chris Starling: DECA 12 

Paul stegemann: ind. Arts club 12; SCA 10,11 



Kim stephan: DECA 12; FBLA 10; French club (treas.)io, 
(sec.)il; Historical society 10; SCA 10,11; class officer 12; Na- 
tional Honor Society 10,11,12 



Russell Stleb: Spanish Honor society 11,12 

Robin Stout: Anchor club 12; chorus 10,11; Ski club 10,11 



Susan Strobach: FCA 11,12; National Honor society ii.i2: 
Spanish honot society 11, 12; Basketball I0,ii: Field hockey 
11,12; soccer 10,11; tennis 10 



Laurtn Suiter: Forensics 11, 12; Historical Society (v. pres.) 12 
Marl Suokas: Drama club 12; German club 12 



Classifyin' 89 






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Shannon Swansboro: Band 10.11: DECA10: FBLA11: ind Arts 
club 11. Equus staff 12 



Stephen Tapper: Forenslcs 11.12: French club 10: Historical 
society 12 



Robert Temple: SCA 12: Ski club 10.12; varsity club 11,12: 
Tennis 10.11.12 



Hank Terrebrood: DECA 12: fbla io.ii: wrestling 10 
Paul TeiTeii ill: njrotc 10,11. 12: wargamers 10.11.12 
Chris Tesar: Art club 12: Spanish club 11: Baseball 12 
Jimmy D Thomas Jr.: NJROTC 10.11. 12 
Kim Thomas: FBLA 12: FHA 10.11,12: Spanish club 10 



James Thumpston: Band 10.11, 12: video Club 12: Stage Band 
10 



Lynn Tolentino: Band 10,11,12: National Honor society 11.12 



Carol Towchoh: Drama Club 10: Pegasus staff 11; senior play 
12: National Honor Society 10,11.12 



Kim Tragoh: DECA 11; FHA 12; Field HocKey 10,11.12 

Bo Truett: FBLA 12; Basketball 11.12 
Janice Tucker FHA 12 SCA 10,11 

Dexter Tugbang: SCA 10: Ski club 10 

Dana Turner: DECA 11: FHA 10.12; graduation committee 12 

John Ulp: BASICS 12; FBLA 10,11; FCA 12: Track 10,11 



Jeff Vargas: FCA 10,11, 12; SCA 11,12: varsity club 10,11, 12: 
Football 10.11.12: Soccer 10,11.12 



Steve vehom: FCA 11. 12; Hoofprints staff 12; SCA 12: varsity 



club 11.12; Football 11.12: Track 11.12 

Tony Mark Velasco: Art club 12; Football 11,12: Tennis 11,12 



Joy Ventura: Debate 10, 1I: Latin club 10,11.12; Medical soci- 
ety 12: SCA 12, Homecoming court 12: National Honor Society 
10.11: Volleyball 11.12 



Tim vess: Ski club 12; varlsty cluC 12: Baseball 10,11.12; Foot- 
ball 10 



Jennifer Walter; BASICS 12: Dance club 12: Debate 10: Fore- 
nslcs 11,12, German club 10,11,12, Volleyball 12; senior play: 
Girls State 11, National Honor Society 10,11,12 



Shelly ward: Band I0,ii: Basketball 10,11, 12; Tennis 10 
Mike Washington: JROTC 10,11; Basketball 10; Football 10 
Christine Watson: DECA 11.12; FHA 12; young Life 10,11 



90 Classifyin' 




The End is Just the 
Beginning in Disguise 



Sadness, joy, relief, anti- 
cipation. All of these are 
emotions associated with 
graduation. 

We are sad because we are 
leaving behind some of the 
best years of our lives. We 
will miss our friends, our 
dates, and even our 
teachers. 

We are happy because we 
have reached that goal 
which has loomed far in 
front of us throughout our 
high school years: the diplo- 
ma. 



Graduation is a time for mixed 
emotions, as seen here from the 
class of 84 graduation. 



^^ 




We are relieved because 
WE MADE IT! Its over. No 
more books, papers, or ex- 
ams. Some of us are relieved 
because we barely scraped 
by. Right? 

Last, we are in duiet anti- 
cipation of what lies ahead. 
The future. The real world. 
The new experiences that 
await us. 

Graduation is an end, but 
the good thing about ends 
is that they always mark be- 
ginnings. So, here's to new 
beginnings! 



. {//en Hh/e/icia^ 






d/un yes& 



S/iM^Warc/ 



nuer 



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Classifyin' 91 



:'l 



Bod welsenbeck: Band 10,11.12: Medical society 12; Spanish 

club 10 



William S. Welssner: Drama club 12: Wargamers 10,11,12: se- 
nior play 



Tracey wemyss: Art club 10,11: Chorus 10; Drama club 11; 
FHA 10: key club 10: Ski club 10 



Melody west: FBLA 10,11,12: fha 10,11 

Tim westby: Band 10,11.12 



Eugene White: Equus staff 12; FCA 11,12: Hoofprints staff 11; 

varsity club 12: Football 10,11,12: Track 11 



Rita White: BASICS I0,ii.i2(sec.i 



Neol Wick: varsity club 11,12: Cross Country 10,11,12: Boys 
state 12: Track 10,11,12 



Adrian Wilson: DECA 12; Latin club 10,11,12 



Allca Wilson: DECA 12 



Keith Wilson: Band 10,11,12; FCA 11,12: Varsity club 10,11,12: 
Baseball 12: Football 10,11,12: indoor track 11,12: Track 
1011,12: wrestling 10,11,12 



Heather wilkins: Chorus I0,ii,i2: FBUX lO(puC)llc relations 
chairperson): FHA 11,12: SCA 10,11 



Doug Williams: varsity club 10,11,12: Football 10,11 12: Track 

10 






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Krystai Wliilams: FBl>\ 12; fha 12 



Michael Williams: basics 12; Dance club 10,11,12: Medical 
society il,12(treas,): Spanish club 10,11,12: Computer club 
io,ii(pres., V. pres., treas.); Spanish Honor society 
li,i2(treas.) 



Creg Wilson: Soccer ii 

Mathew woilett: deca 12; fha 12; Young Life 10,11,12 



Elizabeth westbrook: FBLA 11 ; Spanish Club 10 



ingrid Woodhouse: Dance club 12; FHA 10,12: SCA 12: Varsity 
club 11 12: Gymnastics 10,11,12 



Gary worster: BASICS 10.11,12: Chorus 10: Dance club 11 
Drama club 10.11.12: Equus staff 10.11; FBLA 10: Key club 10 
Madrigals 11.12: SCA 12: Computer club 10; Young Life 10,12 
Thespians 11 12 

Elizabeth wnght: Chorus 10; FBLA 12 

Jennifer wynn: Chorus 10; DECA 11: FHA 12: wargamers 11.12 



Brian York: FHA 12: SCA 12: Ski club 11.12: Video club 12: 
Young Life 10,11.12 



Pete Yonkers: fha 12. Young Life 10,11.12 
Richard Yarow: DECA 12: Ski club 11.12 



Don Zerbian: FHA 10: Spanish club 10; Young Life 10.11.12; 
Spanish Honor Society 11, 12; Soccer 10,11,12 



92 Classifyin' 






A 



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COLLEGES: 



A Tough Choice To 
Make 




The guidance department has lots 
of information on colleges, tech- 
nical schools, and various careers. 
Alisa corbett uses the microfiche 
viewer to research her college 
choices. 



With more than 300 "top" 
colleges to choose from in 
Virginia alone, many seniors 
had a hard time choosing 
which college was for them. 

Since many guide books 
tend to disagree, there is no 
magical list of which col- 
leges are best and which are 
not. Most students here 
tended to agree that William 
and Mary, UVA, and Virginia 
Tech were their favorites. 

"I've always wanted to go 
to William and Mary. It's 
been a top academic school 
for a long time, but when I 
went there, I was really im- 
pressed with how beautiful 
it was, and decided this is 
the college I wanted to go 
to," said Mike Schroeder. 

"I really cant decide 
which college I want to go 
to. My mom likes Old Domin- 



ion, but I just can't decide if 
that's what I want to do with 
my future," said Dawn 
Breathwaite, whose state- 
ment may sound familiar to 
some students. 

Another factor which in- 
fluences seniors' decisions 
is expense. Just to apply to 
west Point cost $40. An ap- 
plication for William and 
Mary was $30, while UVA, 
Tech and ODD were $20. It 
seemed some were willing 
to pay the extra money for 
wasted applications, rather 
than not have a chance to 
apply at all. 

All this left us with the 
thoughtthatchoosing a col- 
lege was hard and time con- 
suming, but definitely worth 
it. 

— Betty MacElroy 



Classifyln' 93 



Making Pros Out 
of Rookies 



Sitting on a prop couch, Jennifer 
Walter waits patiently for her 
scene to begin. 






High school is a time 
when we begin to try new 
things because we might 
not have a chance when we 
graduate; we have all been 
"rookies" at one time or 
another. 

The Curious Savage, the 
senior class play, brought 
many "rookies" to the 
stage. Roger Morgan, Mike 
Schroeder, John Lucas, and 
Jennifer Walter, who were 
new to drama, spent days 
on end learning lines and 
what they meant to their 
own individual character. 
These four, though, were 
not left on their own, Their 
transformation into this 
new world of theater was 
eased with the understand- 
ing and experience offered 
by the other "vetran" 
actors like CeCi Stephens, 
who was instrumental in 
helping the "rookies" ad- 
just to the ways of the the- 
ater. 

Itall began in late October 
when it was announced 
that auditions for the se- 
nior class play would be 
held. After a reading or two 
for Mrs. Brock and Director 
Suzie Finnerty, there was 
nothing left to do for the 
seniors but to sit and wait. 

Two days after the audi- 
tion, Mrs. Brock posted the 
names of the seniors who 
would be starring in the 
play "The Curious Savage", 
a classic comedy written by 
John Patrich which is set in 
the late I940's at a private 
insane asylum. The play it- 
self deals with the question 
of who is really sane. 

Mrs. Savage, a widow, was 



Resting during a break, NIkkl Price 
and Paul Crist discuss the senior 
play. 



played by CeCi Stephens; 
her sons and daughters 
were played by John Lucas 
(Titus), Troy Dettloff 
(Samuel), and Jennifer Wal- 
ter (Lily Belle). The patients 
at the asylum were played 
by Ashley Anders (Mrs. Pad- 
dy), Paul Christ (Hannible), 
Nikki Price (Florence), Kim 
O'Conner (Fairy), and Mike 
Schroeder (Jeffery). Roger 
Morgan played Dr. Emmett 
and Neva Lavia played his 
assistant. Miss Wilhemina. 

While these actors, new 
and old, worked hard learn- 
ing lines, the backbone of 
the stage company was 
hard at work building falts 
and making costumes that 
would transform the once 
blank stage into a room fil- 
led with warmth and 
friendship. Led by William 



Carroll, the back stage 
crew, William Weissner, 
Michelle McGregor, Shelly 
Mercer, Miki Simkins, Bren- 
da Kwan, Diana Koob, and 
Bruce Wilson was hard at 
work. Competition soon 
arose between the actors 
and the crew as to who was 
going to be the loudest. Be- 
tween the hammering of 
the set crew and the 
screaming of the actors, 
the noise level in the the- 
ater was deafening, but at 
four o'clock a quiet hush 
would fall over the audito- 
rium; it had been a hard day 
of school and a long day of 
play practice. It was time to 
return again tomorrow to 
do it again and again and 
again and again 

— Mike Schroeder 




/ 




94 Classifyin' 




I 



At rehearsal, Kim O'Connor shows 
her talent by using gestures to 
express her lines. 

No, Mike Shroeder is not studying 
Latin. He is using the book as a 
prop for The Curious Savage. 



Classifyin' 95 




96 Classifyin 



Everyone knows that the seniors tives" will admit it. According to 

are the superior part of the school. Shane Larkin, 'it's no big deal, really. 

Well, now here's the best of those I guess it's nice that they think 

seniors, the senior superlatives, that." I wonder what they will be 

Being elected by your peers is quite doing in about ten years . 
an honor, although notall "superia- — Rosemary Nabors 



1 — Most intelligent male — Shane 
Larkin 

2— Mostintelligentfemale— BethMat- 
teson 

3 — Best dressed — Shawn McCrossIn 
and Debbie Bonoan 

4 — Most friendly male — James 
Okonkwo 

5— Mostdependable— BrianMannand 
Debbie Hernandez 

6 — Most talented — Matt Caldo and 
Ceci Stephens 



7 — Most outgoing female — Anna 
Marcelli 

8 — Most flirtatious female — Chris 
Clark 

9 — Most likely to succeed — Mike 
Shroeder and Ashley Anders 

10— Most athletic — Susan Strobach and 
Keith Wilson 

11 — Most spirited male— Shawn Meyers 

12 — Most spirited female — Cindy 
stabler 




E 




Classifyin' 97 



Give us 



One of the toughest decisions a junior will make is which 
ring to buy. Almost any color stone in the rainbow is avail- 
able including mother of pearl and black onyx. Josten's has 
made the choice even more difficult by adding more rings 
to choose from and more design-a-sides, which enable you 
to reflect your own style from sculptured footballs to 
zodiac signs, making your rings custom designed. This year 
a signature ring was added. It has your initials on a sleekly 
designed ring which will be stylish for years to come. Ster- 
ling, ten and fourteen kt. gold, and new metals such as 
lustrium and Aurora are available for a variety of metals and 
a choice for durability and protection against tarnishing. 

Girls must decide between traditional rings, petite, prin- 
cess, or "after five" rings, and guys decide between tradi- 
tional signature and Heritage rings. 

Some of the rings are decidedly more (cont'd) 




Mr. Mardy Massey and Mr. Mike Price of Josten's jeweiry prepare to distri 
bute rings at the ring dance. 



Marilou Abenir 

Schrevia Abert 

Cindv Abesa 

Sonni Adcock 

Michelle Adams 

Anita Adkins 

Maurice Aker 



Andre Alas 

Jim Albers 

Krista Alexander 

Eva Allard 

David Allen 

Judy Aman 

Mat Ammons 



Althea Marie Anderson 

Kaye Anderson 

Julie Angelo 

Sabrina Armstrong 

Shelley Atkins 

David Austin 

Cheryl Avant 



Malou Avelino 

Lisa Baer 

Kevin Bailey 

Danny Baker 

Jennifer Baker 
Korey Baker 

Staretta Baker 



98 Classifyin' 




Tracy Baker 
Janethe Balagot 
Barbara Balclk 
Brad Baldwin 
Victorea Baldwin 
Michelle Bales 
Junelle Banks 



David Banner 
Jeff Baqulran 
Sandy Baranski 
Edward Barlow 
William Barnhart 
Karin Barrow 
Corey Baten 



Ton! Bates 
Kim Bean 
Jenni Beard 
Chris Beaty 
Craig Bechthold 
Bill Becker 
Scott Beckes 



Rebecca Beere 
Chuck Belcher 
Greg Bennington 
Chad Benton 
Damian Bess 
Rick Birkholz 
Jackie Blachford 



Tracy Blair 
Candace Bland 
Lawrence Bland 
Steve Bloodworth 
Patricia Blonts 
Greg Boiden 
Jacqueline Bolis 



Stephanie Bondurant 
Cheryl Bonnette 
Jay Boone 
Karen Boston 
Darren Botelho 
Megan Boyle 
Allison Bradshaw 



Stephanie Branum 
Mary Brawner 
Troy Breathwaite 
Debbie Breed 
Kevin Briggs 
Carolyn Brigham 
Monica Brinkley 



Jennifer Brinson 
Wayvie Britts 
Karen Brothers 
David Brown 
Derek Brown 
Rosemary Brown 
Ted Brown 



Classifyin' 99 



Scottie Brunelle 

Jon Buchholtz 

Edgar Bueno 

Robin Bunting 

Craig Bunton 

Mark Burgman 

Cassi Burke 



Scott Burke 

Stephanie Burkley 

Paul Burnette 

Joe Burt 

Kelly Butler 

Michael Bushey 

Keith Byford 



Lynn Byrd 

Ric Caldwell 

Deliah Calpito 

Tricia Clazado 

James Camp 

Jim Campbell 

Joe Canant 



Danielle Carbo 

Darlito Cardenas 

John Carlton 

Scott Carr 

Amy Carter 

Tommy Cass 




Give us a Ring continued 



expensive than others depending on which metals you 
Choose and the cut of your stone. Prices range from about 
$70-S300 and more if you get options like design-a-side or 
diamonds. 

One reason choosing a ring may seem difficult may be 
because one's ring must last a long time and recall memo- 
ries forever. Josten's gives a full lifetime warranty which 
covers stone breakage, resizing, metal defects, and re- 
placement no matter what happens. 

A final result of buying a class ring is who to bring to the 
Ring Dance in the spring, although this dilemma usually 
seems much easier than the big one of which ring to buy. 

The band Jade threw down the jam at Ring Dance '84. 




100 Classifyln' 




f£ r* ft ^ 





'^ M '^ 




Angle Cayse 
Nancy Chalmers 
Aldric Chamblee 
Sophie Chea 
Peyton Chltty 
Kristlna Churchill 
Amy Clark 



Jeff Clark 
Robert Clark 
Stephanie Clickener 
Collyn Coates 
Ben Cochran 
Christi Cody 
Desiree Coleman 



Tom Collette 
Beverly Collins 
Leonard Conner 
Tabitha Conrad 
Frank Conte 
Greg Cook 
Todd Cook 



William Cook 
Rita cooper 
Siobhan cooper 
Deann corneisen 
Jane Sorpuz 
Leslie Coulson 
Liana Courts 



Evelyn Coutee 
Vincent Cox 
Larry Craft 
Susan Crandal 
Bobby Crawford 
Mike Crawford 
Tim Crawford 



Rachelle Cranshaw 
Karen Crockett 
David Crossman 
Amy Crosswhite 
Karen Crowell 
Billy Crowther 
Pam Cruse 



Ted Crutchfield 
David Cubitt 
Skippy Curnutte 
Danny Cutright 
Daniele Dagostino 
Sean Dalenberg 
Sheri Dallas 



Samantha Daniels 
Frank Darwin 
Dannielle David 
Eugene Davies 
Elaine Davis 
Lean Dayrit 
Lanny DeBoard 



Classifyin' 101 



Harmless pranks are 
all a part of student 
life as shown here by 
this rolled car. 



Eileen Deleon 

Danilo Delrosario 

Stephen Demillo 

Stacy Depew 

Steve Diaz 

Troy Dildy 

Tammy Dixon 



Chris Dizon 

Joey Donato 

Tracy Donnellan 

David Dorf 

Tim Dotson 

John Doty 

Andrea Doughty 



Michele Dowe 

Stephanie Dov\/nie 

Jerry Driver 

Lynette DuBois 

Lisa Dunaway 

Laura Dunn 

Bobby Eckhart 



Paula Edwards 

Kathy Eldridge 

Jerry Eley 

Ceny Ellazar 

Jeff Elliott 

Sheryl Engel 

Sandra Epps 



102 Classifyin' 













^- MM.^' f^^if 







Kerstin Eskeli 
Maibel Espinosa 
Tiwanna Eure 
Amos Evans 
Richie Evans 
Adrienne Evertson 
Steph Eyre 



Stephanie Fairbanks 
Jonas Falk 
Stephanie Faulk 
Kristin Feichtlnger 
Brian Felder 
Russell Felder 
Pat Fensom 



Susan Fernando 
Mary Field 
Eva Filek 
Joe Findley 
Eric Fisher 
Sheila Fisher 
Tammy Fiske 



Margaret Fitzgerald 
Keith Flippen 
LaDonna Flores 
Pam Flores 
vivianne Flores 
Barry Flowe 
Dennis Fogler 



Mary Beth Forcht 
Wade Foreman 
Rick Forrest 
Pamela Fortner 
Leslie Fountain 
James B. Fowler 
Jim Fowler 



Angle Fox 
Mike Frame 
John Francis 
Ron Francisco 
Denise Frank 
Bill Frazer 
Resa Frederick 



Charity Freeman 
Keith Freeman 
Paul Froehlich 
Jimmy Fulleros 
Percy Funchess 
Jeff Calkin 
Kim canble 



Chris Cann 
Chris Gardner 
Todd Cathings 
Darrin Cerni 
Andrena Cetzinger 
Tyrone Gibbs 
Nedra Cilchrist 



Clossifyln' 103 



David Clasier 

Jacqueline Coganious 

Tammy Cohr 

Chris Golden 

llene Goldstein 

Gina Gonse 

Soren Crau 



Bonni Green 

Ken Gregor 

David Gregory 

Michelle Gregory 

Brian Griffin 

Kenny Griffin 

Guy Grimsley 



Hermann Groombridge 

Wendy Gross 

Glenn Guarin 

Eric Guerra 

Romina Guison 

Ron Guison 

Joy Guptill 



Laura Guy 

S. Hong Gwan 

Jeff Hairston 

Beth Hall 

John Hall 

Michelle Hall 

Rafael Hall 




i 










i il /*. 



Wait until next year 



From the first planning meeting until the Homecoming 
Parade, the juniors worked diligently on their float which 
depicted the theme, "Our goal — the sky, our aim — the 
stars". Mike Regal admitted that the idea for the float was 
impressive on paper, but building the float proved a diffi- 
cult feat. 

Plywood, two-by-fours, chicken wire, nails, glue, napkins, 
colored crepe paper, and a floppy card board propeller 
were all used to make the scene of an airplane soaring 
above fluffy clouds with a rainbow stretching behind it. To 
achieve the affect of billowing clouds, dry ice was used, but 
the effort backfired, and the airplane appeared to be on 
fire. If that weren't enough, on the morning of the parade, 
the float committee realized that they had no vehicle to 
pull the float, but after a small scramble, a mother volun- 
teered her car: the float was pulled through the parade. 



Hard work can be fun as shown by Mark Bergman. Mike Regal, and Philip 
Koelsch. 




104 Classifyin' 




Randy Hall 
Chris Halverson 
David Ham 
Wendy Hancock 
Eric Hardin 
Nancy Harding 
Susan Hargrove 



Avery Harris 
Lisa Harris 
Elizabeth Hart 
Lataunja Hart 
Vicky Hartman 
Erik Hasty 
David Hazen 



Michelle Heath 
Robert Hechinger 
Chris Hedelund 
Buddy Hedgepeth 
Jodi Heine 
Brenda Herald 
Howard Helbling 



David Heiman 
Kellie Herrick 
Kim Hersh 
Joann Hilburn 
Sherrie Hill 
Brett Hillard 
David Hockaday 



Robin Hodges 
Lee Hoenig 
Scott Hoffert 
Mary Hoffey 
Sherri Hogue 
Mary Holley 
Shawn Holliday 



Don Holmes 
Wesley Hooks 
Mark Hopkins 
Dellinda Hopson 
Jackie Horsey 
Lavina Hossain 
Mark Howard 



Mike Howard 
Lucille Howerton 
Janet Howes 
Robin Houck 
Mike Houlihan 
Louise Houle 
Chris Humphries 



Shona Hulia 
Mike Hull 
Steven Hurst 
Angle Iddings 
Michelle Irons 
Mike Jacobs 
Gary Jacobson 



Classifyin' 105 



David Jamerson 

Sean James 

Amy Jarvis 

Steve Jaudon 

Shawn Jenkins 

Denise Jiannine 

l\^ichelle Johns 



Brian Johnson 

Kisha Johnson 

Laura Johnson 

Chris Johston 

Caria Jones 

Chris Jones 

Dawn Jones 



Ann Doris 

Stephanie Jones 

Tim Jones 

Kelley Joyce 

Amy Kanz 

Denise Kees 

Kyndra Keith 



Jim Keith 

Joe Kelly 

Kym Kelly 

Rhonda Keller 

Marie Keyes 

Beth Kidd 

Tammy Kidd 



Robert Kiehlmeier 

Kim King 

Coleen Kloy 

Philip Koelsch 

Julie Kohl 

Diana Koob 

Mlndy Koreh 



Matt Kossin 

Jeff Kotter 

Suzanne Krell 

Dan Krlstjansson 

Michelle Kusha 

Peter 

Koehlerpfotenhauer 

Angel Labrador 



Liza Labrador 

Mike Lagana 

Lori Laird 

Violet Lamb 

Mark Lambert 

Ralph Lambright 

Mark Ladry 



Willy Langdon 

Jimmy Langley 

Kim Lane 

Men/in Lansangah 

Amber LaPean 

Chris Laraway 

Lavenda Larrogue 




106 Classlfyln' 




1 



Lori Larson 
Audra Lassiter 
Tommy Lattimore 
Ellis Lawrence 
Lori Lawson 
Hamilton Lee 
Heather Lee 



Thomas Lee 
Barby Leedy 
Joel Legaspi 
Eddie Leger 
Glenn Leger 
Kirt Lehnus 
Gene LeJeune 



Christine Lester 
Maricel Letada 
Marty Lewis 
Patty Lewis 
Sam Lewis 
Yvette Lewis 
Carmen Lilly 



Lia Linden 
Amy Lineberger 
Johnny Livingston 
Jeopardy Lloyd 
Juan Lloyd 
Pete Lacallaide 
Bobby Long 



Wait till next year continued 




The only regret Mike had after Homecoming was that for 
all the hard worl< and effort that was put forth by the 
juniors, they and their float weren't recognized. 

People whom the junior class felt in debt to included: The 
Voorheis family, the Napkin Brigade, Dean Peterson (for his 
gas and time — don't worry you'll get your five bucks), Mrs. 
Cross, Sheila Tamerang, Mrs. Ford and Mrs. Riddick (class 
sponsors), Jimmy Trotter and his weed eater, Wendy Cross, 
Kurt Lehnus, John Noonan, Steph Prigmore, P.K.P., and last- 
ly the senior class — for not rubbing it in. 

— Michelle Mercer 



SamanthaMosley was just one of the many juniors who gave their time to 
create the junior float. 



Classlfyin' 107 



Brad Lowery 
Tina Lowrance 

Paul Lucente 
Rowena Luces 

John Luellen 
Lesha Lukasik 

Robert Luke 



Grace Lumaban 

Steve Lutz 

Betty MacElroy 

Martin Mackes 

Carol Magaya 

Richard Maglone 

Robert Malick 



Keith Mallard 

Alan Marcotte 

Eddie Marscheider 

Melanie Marker 

Frank Marsh 

Lisa Marshall 

Jeanne Martin 



Michael Martin 

George Martinez 

Raymond Mary 

Tonya Masden 

Audra Massey 

Brad Mattocks 

Brignid McCarthy 



Charlie McCarthy 

Lisa McClay 

Michele McCullough 

Kim McCunne 

Leslee McCune 

Mike McCutcheon 

Tony McDonald 



David McDonnell 

Branden McDonough 

Brian McCee 

Stephaine McGinnis 

Ann McGrath 

Carol McCue 

Mike McKee 



Kerry Mcvey 

Patrick McVicker 

R.J. Meade 

Mechelle Meekins 

Craig Melton 

Frank Melvin 

Shelley Mentas 



David Michael 

Janos Mihevc 

David Miller 

John Miller 

Shelley Miller 

Deborah Milling 

Donna Mims 



108 Classifyin' 




MA f"' <^ IP, 



^ <*.. t: p.k 





^^k^ 




f^ifl 








i/^tf 



II 





^ ^-^pi f 



The most popular place to stand to watch the 
football games Is behind the fence which sur- 
rounds the field. Policemen try in vain to get 
fans to take a seat. Toria Baldwin, Trina 
Komuves and Elizabeth Hart take time out from 
socializing at a game to pose for a picture. 



Craig Minton 
Barbara H 
Leah Mislang 
Laurie Mitchell 
i\^uriei Mitcheii 
Jeff ivioiioy 
Baron Montgomery 



Richard Montyoa 
Chelsey Moore 
Don Moore 
Scott Moore 
Cathy Morgan 
Terry Morrill 
Thomas Morris 



Ian Morse 
Samantha Mosey 
Jaclyn Moss 
David Mowry 
Maureen Moynihan 
Jack Mumford 
Pat Murphy 



Jim Murray 
Yvonne Nadeau 
Angieiique Neal 
Lorena Nelson 
Tracie Niemoeller 
John Noonan 
Anna Norman 



I? 



\i. 




Classifyin' 109 



Mike Norungolo 

Bill Noyes 

Lane Nuckols 

Cayle O'Brien 

Christine Ochave 

Sean O'Conner 

Melody Oculto 



Winston Odum 

Maureen O'Haire 

Marie Ongkingco 

Becky Orendain 

Claudia Orshesky 

Ramon Ortiz 

Lance Oubre 



Mitchell Pantak 
Traci Paris 

Rosalie Pascua 
Mark Paulsen 
Matt Paulsen 
Ken Peacock 
Sheri Pearce 



Cheryl Peebles 
Monica Peller 
Sandy Pennington 
Katie Peoples 
Michael Pepe 
Martha Perry 
Janet Persons 







Testing at NO cost 



October 25 was no ordinary day. While seniors were hav- 
ing assembly after assembly and sophomores were in the 
eternal homeroom, the juniors and 10S English students 
were taking PSAT's during school — for FREE!! 

The idea of taking PSAT's during school came from Mr. 
French. He did some research and found that many stu- 
dents who scored over 650 on their English or math were 
not in AP classes, and he felt they should have been. He said, 
"If the tests (PSAT's) were given during school, then all the 
students would get a chance to take them. Last year, many 
students did not take PSAT's, because of apathy, maybe 
they didn't have the money ($5.00), or they could not get a 
ride home. So, I decided to give everyone a chance, and with 
the extra money from pictures (sophomore and junior 
classes mainly) and (car) decals sold, we paid for the testing." 

"I liked the idea of taking PSAT's in school because I wasn't 
as tired as I usually am after school," said Sean Dalenberg. 

For the first time, PSAT's were given without cost to the 
students. The majority of the students interviewed said 
they were glad they didn't have to pay to take PSAT's. 

"They (PSAT'S) were not as difficult as I thought they 

(continued p. 113) 




Obviously this Isn't a picture of students taking PSAT's; however, cameras 
weren't allowed in the cafeteria during testing. 



110 Classifyln' 



#£"U; '.IB J A 




Dean Peterson 
Dorothy Pierce 
Harriett Pierce 
Lisa Pierce 
Susan Pike 
Tamara Pingol 
Amy Pipes 



Robin Pitt 
Stephanie Pitts 
Gale Pobieto 
Eric Poczekaj 
Lori Pope 
Diane Portis 
Scott Posey 



Jimmy Powell 
Phaedra Powers 
John Predmore 
Stephanie Prigmore 
Gregg Proctor 
Don Proffitt 
Ed PrzybyszewskI 



Ed Punzalan 
Frida Quindara 
Leah Radford 
Tom Ralney 
Roland Raquiplso 
Lulsa Raymer 
Cretchen Redmon 



Brenda Reedy 
Jackie Reed 
Mike Regal 
Tami Remade 
Frank Renda 
Kim Rennick 
Tonja Ressler 



Denise Reutmel 
Andrea Rereli 
Ike Reyes 
Nerissa Reyes 
Rob Reynolds 
Paula Rhodes 
Richard Rice 



Michael Richardson 
Kim Rightmeler 
Bonnie Risinger 
Mellissa Ritchie 
Ken Roberts 
Steve Roberts 
Heidi Robertson 



Johnay Robertson 
John Robinson 
Sheri Robison 
Carol Rodriguez 
Michellel Romero 
Ronald Romero 
Joey Rosenberg 



Classifyin' 111 



Regina Ross 

Andrea Roundfield 

David Powell 

Lisa Rutgiero 

Janice Rusbult 

Angel Rushing 

Allan Rupert 



Jerry Ryder 

Belinda Safford 

Lisa Salter 

Nina Salter 

Barbara Sauder 

Chris Savage 

Lisa saveil 



Anna Schaffer 

Rick Schank 

Ronnie Schindler 

Thomas Schjott 

Leo Schmidt 

Wayne Schmuck 

Ann Schreck 



Dana Schrock 

Chris Schroeder 

Steve Schroeder 

David Scott 

Terry Scruggs 

Ed Serrano 

Mike Sgueglia 



Andrienne Shands 

Susan Schanks 

Mary Sharp 

Kim Shaw 

Greg Shell 

Susan Sidney 

Steve Sieiski 



Tracy Sikes 

Tonya Simpson 

Kiki Singer 

Moni Slawson 

Kiki Small 

Charles Smith 

Cheryl Smith 



Lawrence Smith 

Page Smith 

Rodney Smith 

Stephanie Smith 

Mike Sneide 

Troy Snell 

Deby Soberg 



Kim Soliman 

Annie Soloman 

Gerry Somers 

Ray Soriano 

Debbie Spadafora 

Angle Speller 

Floyd Spencer 





,tL^M 



112 Classifyin' 




fii^f^^ 



\ 



Ben Spitzer 
Laurie Spruill 
James Stalcup 
Marci Stanton 
Ron Starkey 
Brett Starrette 
Cindi Staudt 



Debbie Staudt 
Shawn Steagall 
Mark Steed 
Kathy Stephens 
Jack Stephens 
Margaret Stine 
Mike Stocks 



Dave Stovall 
Richard Strand 
Joe Strutz 
Tricia Stuchkus 
Jodi Stutzman 
Dana Sundberg 
Vonde Swindle 



Chuck Sykes 
Marian Sykes 
John Symons 
Joy Tadalan 
June Tala 
Paal Tandberg 
Greg Tarleton 



Testing at NO cost continued 




would be, although the math was more challenging than 
the English," remarked Barbara Balic, an 11S English stu- 
dent. The general consensus was that the English was not 
as mind-boggling as the math. 

Some students feel they did very well on the PSAT's, some 
feel they did o-kay, and still others were absolutely as- 
tonished by the test. A I0s English students, Denise Chnes, 
said, "I did not do well, but I will do better next year because 
I'm familiar with the format." 

The PSAT'S prepare students for the SAT's; let's hope this 
in-school, no-fee testing continues. 

— Don Easton 



In homerooms that seemed almost endless, some sophomores fell asleep 
I while waiting for the juniors to complete their psat's. 



Classifyln' 113 



Vince Taylor 

Stacia Temple 

Maria Thomas 

Paul Thomas 

Robby Thomas 

Teresa Thomas 

Yvonne Thomas 



Heather Thompson 

Susie Tollaksen 

Sheila Tomaneng 

Ken Tressler 

Jimmy Trotter 

Tina Trout 

Jennifer Trower 



Kim Turner 

Susan Tuttle 

Teresa Twomey 

Patti Tyson 

Anne Vanderhoeven 

Stephanie VerCruysse 

Cindy verhaal 



Michele villafranca 

James vola 

Kris volk 

Angee vonCanon 

Danielle Voorheis 

Denise Waldron 

Lisa Walker 



Mechelle Walker 

Allison wall 

Becky Walley 

Donnie Walton 

Trenton Walton 

Norman warren 

Mike Watson 



George Webster 

Lorri Weekly 

Joseph Welsh 

William west 

Jimmy Whaton 

William Wheaton 

David Whitten 



Kayleen Whitten 

Rickita Whitten 

Greg Wikle 

Joe Williams 

Pam Williams 

Doug Willman 

Leigh Wilson 



Barry Wilson 

Bruce Wilson 

Chris Wilson 

Lara Wilson 

Valerie Wilson 

Dawn Wirth 

Courtney Womble 



114 Classifyin' 








ik^'^^, 



w^ 



^ - 



/lAntoii 




I 



tP f P 







Believe it or not 

excuses run rampant in the iialls, 
classrooms and offices of our school. 



i 



If you want a good excuse for not having your homework, 
or being late for class, or being late for school, just ask a 
teacher or an administrator. They've heard them all. 

— My mom had to drive me to school. 

— I changed cars, I left my homework in the other car. 

— "Mom, I was late for school, but my card was turned in 
anyway, and they didn't realize I was there until sixth bell. 
That's why they called. 

— I left it in the cafeteria. 

— I worked until midnight last night, then 

I stayed up until two doing it, but I was so tired this 
morning that I left it on the table. 

— I have to go take my medicine. 

— I had to meet my father. He was returning from a two- 
year cruise. 



I 




My hamster died and I had to conduct the funeral ser- 
vices. 

My contacts washed down the drain, and I couldn't see to 
read my novel. 

I'm on antibiotics so that's why I fall asleep in class. 
My alarm clock forgot to go off. 
The electricity went out. 
My sister took too long in the shower. 
I got my hair stuck in my curling iron. 
I had to take my best friend's dog to the vet. 
I felt like I was going to throw up, so I went to the 
bathroom, but it was locked, so I had to go to the clinic. 
I'm color blind. 

— Michelle Petty 
Susan Hargrave 



David wood 
Michelle woodard 
Troy Woodbury 
Staci woodhall 
Sheila woods 
waverly woods 
Veda wray 



Jeremy Wright 
Rick Wright 
Kim Wright 
T.J. varnell 
Jenni Yoakum 
Nickie Yocco 
David Yockel 



Cindi Young 
Daniel Young 
Mark Young 
Todd Young 
John Zanelle 
Kris Zuch 



Classifyin' 115 



mug 



#♦* 




At almost any given time you go to 
Mottier's records, you'll find some- 
one from Green Run. Marvin Dozler 
poses witti a copy of Run-D.M.C.'s 
new album. 




Games 'n Gadgets is a good place to find all sorts of tiome entertainment. Scott Hasty and Diane Cronin are 
trying to decide whett^er or not to buy ttie video of ttie popular movie, "Indiana Jones." 



116 Classifyin' 



I 




Working, Playing and Shopping 

at 

THE MALL. 



There is one place in Virgin- 
ia Beach where you can go 
and you will always see some- 
one you know: Lynnhaven 
Mall. 

The Mall, as it is most com- 
monly referred, is the largest 
shopping center in the area. It 
has five large department 
stores, Leggett, J.C. Penney, 
Ttialhimer's, Miller and Rhodes, 
and Montgomery Ward, 
which serve as anchor stores. 
There is every kind of store you 
can imagine there. In addition 
to the more common stores, 
there are stores that sell 



Girls love to shop for shoes, and 
styles this year gave them many 
choices. Lisa Elsele, senior, shops 
at Thorn McAn. 

Shopping Is not the only thing to do 
at the mall. Many students, like 
Ashley Anders, who works at 
Luca's Pizza, earn some extra 
cash there. 







pianos, tobacco, and video 
games and computers. There 
is even a Fredericks of Holly- 
wood, an express DMV, and a 
dentist office. 

Some of the favorites of stu- 
dents are the Limited, Heaven 
and Mother's. Besides shop- 
ping, you can go there to be 
entertained. There are 11 
movie theatres, a video 
arcade, and lots of places to 
"Pig out." 

Lynnhaven Mall is popular 
because it does offer students 
a place to shop, be enter- 
tained and even work. It is also 
centrally located and your 
parents don't mind dropping 
you off and picking you up 
there. 



Classifyin' 117 



Archie ADeleda 

R.T Abeieda 

Usa Ackerman 

George Aflams 

John Adams 

Cyndl Alderman 

Rod Alejanortno 

Kim Allen 



Leah Allen 

Sean Alston 

Angela Altherr 

Tony Alva 

Renee Amblto 

Craig Ambros 

Mike Amendoiare 

Mark Amidon 



Scot Anders 

Gerald Anderson 

James Anderson 

Tammy Anderson 

Lisa Andresky 

April Anthony 

Laura Arehart 

Robert Armlger 



Helga Amarsdottir 

Jeff Arney 

Angelle Asiett 

Rose Mae Asoerin 

Farah Atangan 

Carmen Aten 

James Atweii 

Jason Austin 



Mike Avaritt 

Laura Avenson 

Peter Bachman 

Rhonda Bain 

Elizabeth Baibanis 

Tod Banceiis 

Samantha Banks 

Kim Bard 



Dawn Barford 

Denelse Barker 

Kim Barlow 

Bill Barnett 

Mlcheie Bassett 

Nerissa Bassett 

Jason Bateman 

Robbie Bates 



Steve Bates 

Chen Baurys 

Rex Bausas 

Mario BayLon 

Patti Beachum 

Kim Bear 

Lee Beasiey 

Gary Bedell 



Oeirdre Bell 

Steve Bell 

Ceciie Benitz 

Cathy Bennett 

Keisha Bennett 

Keilte Bennett 

Noeiia Bennington 

Lisa Bercher 



Paul Bergman 

Charlene Berry 

Ragael Birianga 

Cindy BishOD 

Darward Bishop 

Lee Black 

Sean Black 

Dionne Blake 









L^M 



M/' 











118 Classifyin' 



Class Officers 




What comes to mind when the word "sophomore" is 
heard? Elevator passes, directions to the pool, and nerds? 
Well, just remember that you were a sophomore once, 
too! 

This year's sophomore class officers have had their work 
cut out for them. John Zirkle, president, summed it all up, 
"We are starting with nothing, including money. By the 
end of the year, we would like to have a sizeable treasury 
and experience to accomplish future tasks." 

It takes a lot of dedication to be a class officer, but the 
sophomore officers seem to have what it takes. John Zirkle 
is president, Margaret Shu is vice-president, Tawanda 
McPherson is secretary, and the treasurer is Libbie Wilson. 
They all ran because they like to get involved and meet 
people. John stated that, "... it's a big challenge. I love a 
challenge and that is why I ran. " Margaret hopes that it will 
help to improve her leadership abilities. 

(continued p. 120) 



Jokingly, Twanda McPherson, Libbie Wilson, and Margaret Shu hold John 
Zirkle up for a Sophomore class officer picture. 





£-f ^ I 



Robert Blake 
Bill Boardman 
Bert Bohlmann 
Virginia Bonk 
Nicole Boucree 
Richard Boylngton 
Steven Boynton 
Jennie Bradshaw 



Alflee Breland 
Deneen Breslln 
Laurie Brlnson 
Elizabeth Briseno 
Danny Britt 
Tom Brock 
Laura Brody 
Charleen Brooks 



Creg Broom 
Jodie Brophy 
kecia Brothers 
Adolph Brown 
Carol Brown 
Ty Brown 
Tim Buchholtz 
Buddy Buckley 



Darvi Buckner 
Edgar Bueno 
Fiorie Bugarin 
Sabrina Bugay 
Vic Buller 
Elisco Bundoc 
Tab Burns 
Jason Bush 



Leslie Butler 
Teresa Butt 
Melissa Butz 
Lori Buzzell 
Meiinda Bradley 
Paul Cable 
Jonas Calacsan 
Marcus Caldwell 



Classifyin' 119 



Tricia Calzado 

Margare Campbell 

Zach Campbell 

Asa Canawav 

RuOv Cardenes 

Marie Carfagno 

Angel Carpino 

Cissy Carrol 



Vallnda Carrol 

Claudia Carter 

<im Carter 

John Cebrick 

Joanna Cercnia 

Cindy Chapman 

Ti Chea 

Dennis Cherry 



Amberleigh Chlttum 

Joe Clair 

Liza Ciamosa 

Mike Clark 

Mike Clark 

Adam Clayton 

Mark Clayton 

Kevin Cllckner 



Adrienne Cochran 

Angelo Collins 

Michelle Collins 

Julie Comer 

Ronnie Comla 

Samantria Cook 

Tracy Cooper 

Kristen Cornett 



Karen Coronado 

Milton Cosby 

John cottrell 

Adienne Cox 

Ava Cox 

Mae Coyle 

Yvette Craig 

Angel Crain 







I 










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Class Officers (contd) 



The officers also hope to accomplish a number of things. 
"First of all, I want to get the sophomore class on its feet 
and involved," said John. Tawanda hopes to, "... develop 
a better class spirit that will last for the next two years." 
Libbie hopes to make the students feel at home and be 
active and Margaret wants to boost school pride. 

In addition to holding sophomore class offices, these 
four students are also involved in other activities. John is 
on the student advisory council and in the German Club. 
Margaret is in the Latin Club, German Club, and the medical 
society. Tawanda is involved in the SCA and has a spotlight 
place in chorus, and Libbie is on the Pegasus editorial staff, 
the student advisory council, the concert chorus, and 
drama. 

As you can see, these people are involved and ambitious. 
In fact, they almost sound normal! 

— Ashley Anders 




No, John ZIrkle Is not being taken over by girls (Ubble Wilson, Twanda 
McPherson, and Margaret Shu) but the Sophomore class officers are 
discussing upcoming events. 



120 Classifyin' 



i| 



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^fil.^£ 



RoDert Crawford 
Clinton Crick 
Denise Crines 
Angela Crist 
Diane Cronin 
David Crossman 
Carolyn Crumpler 
Ernest Cruz 



Aivle Culanding 
Bryan Curry 
James Curtis 
Tracey Custiman 
Julie Cyr 
Tammy Dalton 
Biille Daniels 
Daisy Daqullanea 



Matt Darby 
Christie Davenport 
Patricia Davis 
Steven Davis 
Adrienne Day 
Stella Dayrit 
Jona Dequzman 
Curtis DeBruhl 



Stacy Decker 
Cen Delacruz 
Leah DeiaCruz 
Brendan Delaney 
Kim Deleon 
Suzette DeMInt 
James Dennis 
Robert Dennis 



Michelle Dennlston 
Chris Denny 
Carol Deset 
Marcel Desmand 
Jennifer Detty 
Debbie Devoe 
Rayvond Dewitt 
Paul Diaz 



Barbara Dickerson 
Jay Dietrich 
Jame DICIrolamo 
Denise Dllday 
Lynn Dillon 
Clay Dills 
Shane Dodson 
Anthony Damazos 



Benson Doon 
Julie Doran 
Chris Dorsey 
PattI Dorson 
April Dotson 
Eric Curren 
Marc Douglas 
Larry Dozler 



Danielle Draper 
Kim Drenning 
Ken Drexler 
Michelle Dubuc 
Amy Drumheller 
Dee Dundas 
John Duquette 
Tim Dutton 



Susannah Dy 
MaryAnne Eagan 
Wayne Eariey 
Mike Eatman 
Hope Ebey 
Charles Eby 
Phil Edwards 
Martin Elsenlawn 



Classifyin' 121 



Donna Ellazar 

Lorlen Ellenwood 

Paul Ellenwood 

Renato Erestain 

Jeanne Ereentoraut 

Mike Elliot 

Pryce Ellis 

Myra Estrada 



Kristen Etnyre 

Tammy Eure 

Gina Evans 

Lor! Evans 

Jack Faddls 

Lafawn Falde 

Blanca Fenwick 

Gregory Fisner 



Angela Fitzpatnck 

Mark Flanagan 

Cheryl Flavin 

Billy Fogila 

Richard Folmer 

Amy ForDes 

Jeff Foroes 

Kim ForDes 



Brenda Forehand 

Octavia Forrest 

Rick Fountain 

Tammy Fowler 

Tammy Francis 

Lisa Frigge 

Jimmy Fulleros 

Raeclta Gallop 



Mlrvlam Garcia 

Steve Gardner 

George Garrett 

Jeff Casklns 

Andrea Geras 

Chris Germ 

Terry Gerst 

Brian Getz 



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Part of the tenth grade P.E. curricu- 
lum Is a physical fitness test In the 
fall, and then they are expected to 
better in the spring since the test Is 
administered again then. 




122 Classlfyin' 



f 1 i^'j; fi Ff 




Cindy Claminelll 
Jordan Clbbs 
Reggie Gilchrist 
Alleen Cllera 
Lori cm 
Ben Co 

Keltti CoCanlous 
BoDDv Coode 



Robert Cohr 
Frankle Coodrldge 
Stacev Cordon 
Melissa Cossen 
WendY Craham 
Brian Crandie 
Kim Greene 
Crystal Criffen 



Mike Criffen 
Pete Criffen 
TIra criffen 
Alton Lee Grizzard 
Lara Groremann 
Laura Crubbs 
Michelle Cugllelmlnl 
Rose Gunner 



Jackie Haddeman 
James Hall 
wyeth Hall 
Mike Hand 
Tim Haner 
Alicia Haron 
Rico Hardlna 
Tracy Harkey 



Betsy Harnly 
Raquel Harper 
David Harris 
Jahn Harris 
Lavonia Harris 
Michele Harris 
Peggy Harris 
Anthony Harrison 



Brian Harrison 
Chris Hart 
Donald Hart 
Elizabeth Hart 
Melissa Harvatti 
Denlse Havens 
Derrlka Hawkins 
Loqulta Hawkins 



Michael Hawiey 
CIndle Heacock 
Richard Heck 
Mike Helton 
Tim Helton 
Steve Hemenway 
Paula Hendershot 
Lloyd Henry 



Marie Hernardez 
Marie Heroux 
Doug Herring 
Mike Hickman 
Holiey Hllgeman 
Brian Hill 
Jeff Hill 
Larry Hill 



Scott Hill 
Susan Hoerl 
Scott Hoggard 
Sharon Hojnackl 
Damn Hoicomb 
Debbie Holland 
Jeff Holt 
Bill Holub 



Classifyin' 123 



Beth Hopkins 
Kim Hopkins 

Toddio Horowitz 
icatfiy Howell 
Paven Huang 
Wayne Hullng 

cnrls Humphries 
Kim Humphries 



Julie Hunt 
John Husted 
Mike Hyman 
Reggie igiesia 
Matt Ingram 
Bill Isaacs 
Ron Jackson 
Michael Jahn 



Jason James 

Barbara James 

Artie Jarrett 

Carl Jennings 

Russell Jewell 

Meka Johnson 

Thomas Johnson 

Tomeka Johnson 



Warren Johnson 
Amy Jones 

Gerald Jones 

James Jones 
Kasie Jones 

Keasha Jones 
Mike Jones 

Reglna Jones 



Stephlne Jones 

Stephine Jones 

Steven Jones 

Tonya Jones 

Wendl Jones 

Raymond Jordan 

Lorl Jose 

Chris Joyner 



creg Kane 

Jennie Kates 

Andy Kaufman 

Lisa Kaufman 

Tim Kayior 

John Keene 

Carl Keith 

Scott Ken 



David Keller 
Cheryl Keiiey 

David Keiiey 
Lynn Kennedy 
Donna Kepner 

Lisa Kermon 

Charlie Kerr 
Matthew Kido 



Laura Kmetz 

Laura Kolantls 

Mike Koiipano 

Kelly Koller 

Penny Kossin 

Mark Kressler 

Lorl KrollkowskI 

Matt Krotz 



Denlse Kullman 

Michelle Lacaiiiade 

Pam Lacerra 

Deirdre Lamb 

Tamlka Lamlson 

Tracy LaMontagne 

Annert Lancaster 

Teresa Lancaster 



P P Q 



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124 Classifyin' 






It's not all fun and games! 




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"I didn't think there were that many napkins in the 
whole world!" remarked Bess Rogerson, who was 
amazed at how many napkins were used in the sopho- 
more homecoming float. 

Yes, you read right. Napkins! The float was made of 
stars, clouds, and napkins. The napkins represented flow- 
ers and were spray painted to say "Class of '87'. 

With only a week to work on it, there was a good turn 
out. "Although we didn't place, we all had fun, " said John 
Zirkle, the class president. 

"Itlooked good — considering itwasourfirstproject at 
Green Run," commented Margaret Shu about the turn- 
out of the float. 

Cara Cromomann and Angle Brooks said that they real- 
ly enjoyed working on the float with many of their 
friends. 

"The building of the float was well organized, and we all 
cooperated and worked well together," said Andrea 
Rushton. '"Even though we didnt win, the float was a 
great success!" 

— Nichelle Clossin 



I 




^ ' m^ ik 



James Larsen 
Joe Larroque 
Rae LaRose 
Clav Langlev 
Greg Langenhorst 
Joseph Lane 
Eddie Lane 
Allyson Lane 



Ed Lee 

Dawn Lecount 
Jennifer Leard 
Marl< Leachman 
Austin LozettI 
Jocelyn Laxa 
Sonia Lawler 
Gary Laun 



Laurrinell Leonidoff 
David Leon Seth LeJeune 
Thomas LeJeune 
Kent Lehm 
Cherv Leggiardo 
n/liraxy Lee 
Karyn Lee 



Doug Lindenberg 
Joe Liller 
David Lillefloren 
Bobbie Libengood 
Tim Lewis 
Lisa Lewis 

Laureen Lewandowski 
Lillian Lerwili 



Rogellyn Llamas 
Guy Littiefieid 
C.J. Littiefieid 
Deborah Litsinger 
Barn/ Litchfield 
Mallnda Linkous 
Bear Linkous 
Jennifer Lindsay 



Classlfyin' 125 



Preparing for a forensics meet, sophomore Rosemary Nabors gets a pat 
on the back and a needed vote of confidence from Marty Perry. Mrs. 
Lankford, the sponsor, supervises. 




Jeff Lloyd 

Nancv Lolercio 

Laura Lee Longest 

Kim Looper 

Keiiie Losardo 

Debbie Love 

John Loveless 

Terry Lowe 



Cheryl Lowman 

Nicole Loyd 

yyalt Lucas 

Arnold Lucero 

Natalie Lucy 

Bryan Lutz 

Jarvls Lynch 

David Lynn 



Charles MacDonald 

Jim Mace 

Shawna Mackey 

Dorothy Maglstrl 

Ooug Mahlstrl 

Barbara Maione 

Roy Mangum 

John Mangus 



Cindy Mann 

HE Mann 

Noel Marcela 

Joey Marcelo 

Cheryl Marcotte 

Cindy Mariano 

Eileen Marlado 

Pete Marino 



Karl Marsh 

Robyn Marshall 

Alexis Martelio 

Shannon Martin 

Shawn Mateny 

Sandi Mateus 

Mellnda Matthews 

Eddie Mattlson 









^fif^i^on 




126 Classifyin' 




Eddie Mavery 
Debbie Mayhew 
Jerry McAtee 
Tracey McCleskey 
Maura ucciuskey 
Mark McConatfiy 
Mike McCoy 
Michelle McCullough 



Mike McDanlel 
Deldre McDonough 
Tricia McClll 
Doug McCowen 
Jim McCowen 
Pat McCratti 
Tim McCraw 
Kim McCuire 



Ann McCratti 
Crystal Mclnnls 
Barry Mcknight 
kevin McMillan 
kathy McNew 
Tawanda McPherson 
Tenera McPherson 
Mary Meade 



R.J Mealy 
Pam Medlln 
Elizabeth Mel 
Joe Mer falen 
Billy Merrltt 
Tobi Merz 
Ray Mess 
wickl Mllboum 



Tom Miles 
David Mlllnazzo 
Svana Millard 
Allsia Miller 
Becky Miller 
Patrick Miller 
Randall Miller 
Kathy Mllllgan 



Bo Jack Mills 
Jay Mills 
Erick MIslang 
Dawn Mister 
Charlssa Mitchell 
Henry Mitchell 
Kevin Mitchell 
Marsha Mitchell 



Shawn Mitchell 
Jeff Moffit 
Dawn Molloy 
Krista Moier 
Craig Monett 
Manuel Moneva 
Robert Moody 
Anita Moore 



Chelsey Moore 
James Moore 
Kim Moore 
Sam Moore 
Treena Moore 
Wendy Moore 
Juan Morey 
Kim Morgan 



Michelle Morgan 
Jerry Morrill 
Kevin Morris 
Phyllis Morris 
Diane Morwick 
Rick Mosley 
Tamara Motley 
Lance Mountain 



Classifyin' 127 



Duane Moiiins 
Greg Mumford 

Dosmee Munsoh 
Rachaei MuraO 
Michael Murliio 

Thomas Murphy 

Laura Mvers 

Sarah Mozlngo 



Rosemarv Nabors 

Patrick Nash 

Jose Navarrete 

Chuck Neeiy 

Cina Nelson 

Shannon Nicholson 

Robert Nllsen 



John Nomura 

Rocio Northrop 

Julie OBrlen 

Fred Ochave 

Mab Ochoa 

Song Oh 

Steph Hara 

Margret Okonkwo 



Kimbaily Oiaes 

Tremor oiaes 

Peggy Oleary 

Chad Oliver 

Barb Olllges 

Michael Ooten 

Craig Orazi 

Janet Osgood 



Randy Ozmun 

Taunia Pearce 

Andrew Phllbrick 

Ed Pabalan 

Stephanie Pace 

Joyce Page 

Gloria Pansacula 

Eilsa Paramore 



Cheryl Paraoan 

Jolynn Parchen 

Imeida Paredes 

Ralph Parham 

Gerry Parlna 

Kim Parker 

Lisa Parker 

Marianne Pasquarelii 



Kristin Passaner 

Chris Patterson 

Brad Paul 

Aaron Pauly 

Keisha Paxton 

Taunia Pearce 

Darryl Pearsall 

Nell Peart 



Suzanne Pellegrino 

Pat Pelfetler 

Joe Perkins 

Ron Perkins 

Boris Person 

Jeff Peterson 

Chris Petrle 

Anne Petruska 



Donald Petty 

Tammy Pfaff 

Ray Pierce 

Veronica PInckney 

Keith Piper 

Nick Piper 

Becky Place 

Julie Plants 




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128 Classifyin' 



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Roily Podlzia 
Joe Poellnltz 
James Pohle 
Ai Points 
Eric Ponder 
Janlne Pool 
Stacv Poporsky 
Jim Porter 



Chris Poulous 
Keita Powell 
Kurt Prendergast 
David Price 
Kim Price 

Helen-Marie Prillaman 
Richard Prince 
Robert Raesmann 



Ryan Raines 
Chris Rainev 
Kevin Rasnick 
Mike Rawls 
Joseph Ray 
Michelle Ray 
Ginger Reardon 
Tricia Reazie 



Charles Reed 
Kim Reed 
Deanne Reedy 
Cathy Reilly 
Javier Reneses 
Ann Renn 
Steven Resviieber 
Paul Reukaul 



Bailares Reynaido 
Lindsey Rhodes 
Nick Rhodes 
Nicki Rhodes 
Jim Rice 
Michalee Rich 
Michelle RIddIck 
BOD Ridle 




Senior Prom! 

Junior Ring Dance! 

Sopliomore Emerald 

Ball? 

The senior year is culminated with the unforgettable 
Senior Prom, the junior year with the memorable Ring 
Dance . . . and where does that leave the sophomores? 

The class of '82, who were sophomores in 1979, decided 
to hold the first Emerald Ball. According to Mrs. Jerusha Cole- 
man who sponsored the first and last Emerald Ball for the 
class of '82, the Emerald Ball was great and it went rather 
smoothly, however, only one hundred students were 
present. 

Unfortunately, for the class of '83, tickets were printed, 
a theme was chosen, but they did not have their Emerald 
Ball as planned. Why? Only four tickets were sold. 

If the Emerald Ball in 1979 was successful, why didn't 
the event continue? One sponsor attributed the failure 
of the Emerald Ball to the fact that sophomores are not 
mature enough to handle the responsibilities of a Ring 
Dance or Prom style affair. A majority of sophomores did 

(cont'd on p. 131) 



Classifyln' 129 



Pam Rieve 
Deanna Riggan 
Leighan Roberts 
Tina Robertson 
Mlnoy Robinerte 
Yvette Robinson 
Terron Roogers 
Chico Rodriguez 



Bess Rogerson 

Dean Roiiman 

Fatima Roma 

Marie Rood 

Scott Rooke 

Becicv Roper 

Dave Rose 

Chantea Ross 



Paul Ross 

Peggy Ross 

Debbie Roth 

David Rottistein 

MaryKav Rowe 

Steve Ruppenkamp 

Andrea Rushton 

Ginger Russell 



Connie Russell 

Tricia Ryan 

Tea Safford 

Cyprus Salinas 

Romeo Sampllo 

Randy Sample 

Tracey Samuels 

Armando Santos 



Arlyn Sapltan 

Arnold Sapltan 

Sherry Sarmlento 

Scott Satterfleid 

Lisa Saveli 

Vernon Saunders 

William Sax 

John Scaizo 



Ed Schartner 

Yvonne Scherbarth 

Dina Schlano 

Fred Shoening 

Lorl Schultz 

Jason Schuyler 

James Schw/artz 

Danielle Sclarlnl 



Newassa Scott 

Susan Searlght 

Ron Sears 

Robert Seaver 

Denlse Seeiey 

Kim Sessoms 

Audra Sgueglla 

Sherry Shannon 



Tricia Sheldon 

Frank Sherven 

Larr/ Shoemore 

Michelle Shook 

Renee Shook 

Tina Shortsieeve 

Holly Showalter 

Margaret Shu 



Pam Shupe 

Eiina Shvets 

Bob Sliva 

Darrvi Simmons 

Frank Simmons 

Patrick Simmons 

Lvn Simpson 

Charles Sims 



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130 Classifyin' 




Donna Sims 
Katey Sink 
Darlene Sipe 
Mark Sisk 
Biliie JO smitn 
Brian Smith 
John Smith 
Kim Smith 



Melissa Smith 
Shanna Smith 
Sheryl Smith 
Tim Smith 
Trad Smith 
wenav Smith 
Danny Snell 
David Sockman 



Ruben Sollman 
Scott Spence 
Mike Sprangers 
Michelle Sprlggs 
Tammy Stadtmuller 
Angle Stafford 
Maria St. Amant 
Elizabeth Stangarone 



Chris Stanley 
Sean Stanley 
Leif Stephense 
Michelle Stephenson 
Mike Stettler 
Elizabeth Stewart 
Dominic Still 
Elizabeth stiiley 



Stephanie Stillman 
MIchele Stock 
Anthony Stoneburg 
Tim Strlley 
Stasia strobach 
Carl strode 
Chuck Stuart 
Michael Sudderth 




BALL 



(CON'D) 



not have their licenses and money was a problem for 
some. 

Among other things, the Emerald Ball would be held in 
the school cafeteria. Many people would not want to 
spend money on a gown and a tuxedo, go out for dinner, 
and then have the Emerald Ball in the school cafeteria. 
The atmosphere wouldn't be as appealing as if it were held 
at the Cavalier on The Hill, or Pavillion Towers Hotel. 

Forthese reasons, the Emerald Ball that was held in the 
spring of 1979 was the first and last of a sophomore 
venture into a formal dance. 

— Laura Salazar 



Classifyin' 131 



Todd Sullivan 
Amy Summemn 

Angle Sumner 
Jim Sunderland 

Ava Swaniund 
Thomas Symons 

Melissa Takacs 
Bill Tanous 



Leanne Tapla 

Andy Taylor 

Kim Taylor 

Roshonne Taylor 

Tyreli Taylor 

Trice Terry 

Andy Thompson 

Michelle Thompson 



Shelley Thompson 

Trey Thompson 

Heather Thoms 

Cina Thornton 

Lisa Troy 

Christy Tinsiey 

Elka Toey 

Ten Toth 



Todd Tramposh 

Margie Tucker 

Moises Tugade 

Joe ubiai 

Ariand Udo 

Cralg utiey 

John Uward 

Christy vanette 



Marc Vaughan 

Sam Vercrysse 

Brian veseiy 

Trish vess 

Mark vickers 

LanI Vlllanueva 

Lorl vollendorf 

Pat Voipert 



Matt Vroom 

Mike vanderhoeven 

Lisa Varner 

Chris varva 

Amy Vaughan 

Donna Walden 

D J walker 

JImmie Walker 



Stacey Walls 

Honey Wailen 

Nick Walsh 

Alan Walters 

Julie waltz 

Tina ward 

Wendell Ward 

Debbie warren 



Tammy Warren 

Todd Washburn 

Jennifer Watson 

Tracy Waugh 

Marcia weatherholt 

Tracy Weaver 

Randy Weldier 

Keilie welsenbeck 



John weisgerber 

David welskopf 

Kathleen weissner 

Tonja Wells 

Danny Wemhoff 

Billy weaver 

Roninna West 

Ricky westbrook 




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132 Classifyin' 







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Doug Wheeler 
Lisa Wheeler 
Kern white 
John White 
Marni Whitley 
Uura Whittlngton 
Laurel Whirworth 
Erin Wicks 



Sherman Wilkinson 
Brvan Wilson 
Charles Wilson 
Frea Wilson 
Kelll Wilson 
Libbie Wilson 
Rick wiison 
Rob Wilson 



David Williams 
Davina Williams 
Julie Williams 
Micheie Williams 
Ray Williams 
Stanley Williams 
Merclnda Wilkinson 
Shawnna Wlllenborg 



Amanda Wliiholte 
Crissv Wiseman 
Keith wolbrink 
John woifford 
Rae Ann woilett 
Tammy wood 
Melissa Woodbury 
Reglna Woodls 



Lamar Wright 
Tracy Wright 
Adam Walsh 
Nessa Ward 
Brian Yarow 
Allen Yen 
Jason Yen 
Jeff Yonkers 



Where did they put the Elevator? 



Now let's take a moment to contemplate sophomores. 
Generally, the junior and senior classes do not lay off 
these newcomers, but why should they? Sophomores 
are a necessary part of life at our school, or any high 
school. 

Everyone enjoyed giving tourists wrong directions. 
Consider if you will sophomores as tourists that are here 
to stay, and with time they might even fit in. 

The senior presses are rolling, printing the new hand- 
books with somewhat changed maps. 

Included on next year's maps are the following: the 
Olympic-sized swimming pool, the new concert hall, the 
ice rink, the bowling alley, the game room, the new eleva- 
tors (replacing last year's outdated models), the spa, the 
valet parking, the gourmet restaurant, the helo-port, the 
theater, the planetarium, the wax museum, and even the 
new, domed, 50,000 seat football stadium. 

Next year, with everyone's help, we can confuse and 
reroute another class of sophomores as tradition calls us 
to do. 

— Rick Birkholz 




seriously though, sophomores, like any other class, are a vital part of the 
student body. They even have class spirit. Amy Jones had the nerve to 
dress very tackey for tacky tourist day during Spirit week. 



Classifyin' 133 



Angus Young 

Ray Zeiss 

Larry Zimmerman 

Samantha Zlngareiii 

John zirkle 

Christine Zonkel 





One can always count on seeing an award-winning performance by the 
marching band during halftlme. The homecoming game provides an un- 
usual setting, especially this year, instead of the cool nights and glaring 
stadium lights, the band had to deal with the blazing sun and unseason- 
ably warm weather. By halftlme the thermometer had broken the 80 
degree mark. 



134 Classifyin' 



' Signin' It 



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Kit 

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Classifyin' 135 






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Dr. E.E. Brickell. Superintendent of Virginia Beach schools 

Green Run Proudly 
Presents . . . 



Mr. James Wylie French, Principal 



Dr. Edith Edison, a former 
vice-principal at Bayside and 
Brandon, arrived as our new 
assistant principal following 
Thanksgiving break. Dr. Edi- 
son received her master's 
degree from Old Dominion 
University, and her doctor- 
ate from Virginia Tech. 

So far, she feels that the 
overall atmosphere here is 
that everyone seems to 
work together democrati- 
cally. "I love it. We have fine 
students, and they seem to 
like school." Because she is 
from Brandon, she's already 
familiar with many of the 
students. 

Believe it or not, an assis- 
tant principal still has time 
for other things. She enjoys 
reading, gardening, and dif- 
ferent kinds of handiwork. 
She also likes to arrange 
flowers, but most of all, she 
really likes sewing and 



embroidery. 

Dr. Edison was pleasant 
and delighted when inter- 
viewed. She was extremely 
nice, but if you haven't seen 
her around, she's the new 
face with an old familiar 
smile. 

Dr. Edison is originally 
from Wilmington, N.C. She 
has taught math in grades 
1-12, and science at the col- 
lege level. She has been in 
education for 20 years. 

— Donna Ellazar 

Dr. Eidsen is always willing to talk 
to students. She takes time to chat 
with Ashley Anders and Mike 
Schroeder about the senior play. n 




136 Classifyin' 







Mr. George Tepo, assistant principal 



Mrs. Edith Edison, assistant principal 




Mr. G. Ray Smith, assistant principal 



Mr. J. Kenneth cauthen. assistant principal 



Classifyin' 137 



Discipline with 

A Smile 



Every year brings new 
faces to the school, but this 
year we had an extra ordi- 
nary addition to the admin- 
istration, Dr. Davis. Since 
she is new here, not too 
many people know her 
background. 

Dr. Davis was born In Mas- 
sachusetts, but spent most 
of her life in the Tidewater 
area. After receiving her 
bachelors and masters de- 
grees at Old Dominion Uni- 
versity, she went to West 
Virginia University In order 
to receive her doctorate. 

Before coming to Green 
Run, she worked in a few 
schools In West Virginia and 
several other places In Vir- 
ginia; however, now that 
she's here, she loves it. "I 



cant think of any other 
place that I would rather 
be." 

Her two main duties here 
at school are handling stu- 
dent discipline and super- 
vising the Social Studies De- 
partment, which involves 
teacher evaluations. She 
says the job is exciting, hec- 
tic, and keeps her busy but, 
all In all. Is rewarding. "I 
learn a lot about people, 
work with a wonderful 
group of people In the ad- 
ministration and faculty. 
There's never a dull mo- 
ment." 

— Anna Marcelli 



Carolyn Ainscough 

Ruby Allen 

Delna Antaki 

Elizabeth Arthur 

Jennifer Barnes 



Sue Basdikis 

Cathy Benn 

Sarah BIssett 

Scott Boone 

Ed Booth 



Robyne Borum 

Judith Brennan 

Shirley Bright 

William BrisBois 

Norma Brumage 




138 Classifyin' 




Dr. Davis Is one of the assistant 
principals who is in charge of 
discipline, calling parents Is Just 
part of the Job. 



Betty JO Buck 
Linda Bulman 
Tamela Capps 
John Carr 
Rea Caruana 



William Cochrane 
Margie Coefield 
Jerusha Coleman 
Otis Copley 
Miriam Cox 



Julia Doggett 
Mary Kay Drew 
Thomas Duvall 
Cindy Edwards 
William Eley 



Classifyin' 139 



Nancy Faircloth 

Stephany Faulkner 

Randall Forbes 

Nancy Ford 

Francis Foster 



Jill Franken 

Randy Giordano 

Marcia Cutnick 

Elisha Harris 

Jonathan Harnder 



Rebecca Herron 

Helen Hill 

Chris Hopkins 

Charles Hurd 

Charles Johnson 




New wave of Teachers 



Each year new faces ar- 
nve at school; not only new 
students but also new 
teachers. This year, though, 
a surprising amount of 
teachers came to our 
school. Due to the fact that 
students are now required 
to take more courses in 
order to graduate, more 
courses are being taught; 
therefore, more teachers 
are needed. 

Colleges recommend at 
least two years of foreign 
language during high 
school. And, students de- 
cided to take more elec- 
tives this year, foreign lan- 
guage being one of them. 
In this department Miss 
Patricia Willis teaches Ger- 
man 1-5; Miss Miriam Cox 
teaches French 1,2. Two 
new teachers. Miss Marizta 
Bosch and Miss Tamara 
Capps teach Spanish. 



Since students are also 
required to take another 
math course, we have some 
new teachers in that de- 
partmenttoo! Miss Jennifer 
Walters teaches Alg. Il-Trig. 
and elementary alg. part II. 
Geometry and elementary 
alg. part II are taught by 
Miss Cindy Edwards. Mrs. 
Sarah Bissett teaches alg. Ii 
and general math 9, while 
Ms. Mary Slusher demon- 
strates how to construct 
an angle in geometry or 
write a check in math ap- 
plications. 

English is a must for every 
student. Two new teachers 
were added to the list. Miss 
Vaunda Pearson teaches 
11A and 11R, while Mrs. Kay 



First year teacher, Miss Pearson, 
shows her spirit on tourist day 
with Kim Rightmeler and Becky 
Orendaln. 




140 Classifyin' 




Florence Keel 
Carolyn Keen 
Betty Kelly 
Irene Kolantis 
Thomas Kolick 



George Korte 
Frances Kuhn 
Michael Labosky 
Raymond Lackore 
Deborah Lankford 



Paul Lankford 
John Ledgerwood 
Joanne Lewis 
Claire Liebert 
Arlene Linehan 



Robertson teaches 10A and 
12A. 

Physical education is also 
a must in Miss Cindy Mid- 
kiff' s and Miss Irene Kilantis' 
life. Miss Midkiff also 
coaches girls track and field 
hockey. She is the trainer 
for all sports. Mrs. Kolantis 
coaches gymnastics and 
boy's tennis. 

Enrollment in elective 
courses has increased be- 
cause students must re- 
main in school all day. Mrs. 
Nancy Royer shows stu- 
dents how to type. Mrs. 
Claire Liebert teaches mar- 
riage and the family, cloth- 
ing I and food manage- 
ment. Mr. Charles Hurd 
teaches electronics. Mrs. 
Arlene Linehan teaches 
earth science. Naval science 
is taught by Jonathan 
Harden. 

Many of the new teachers 
graduated from Old Domin- 

New foreign language teachers, 
Miss cox and Miss Willis, help pre- 
pare food for the Christmas lun- 
cheon. 



ion University, with the Uni- 
versity of Maryland running 
a close second. 

When not in school 
teachers enjoy many activi- 
ties. Miss Midkiff spends 
much of her time surfing 
and playing field hockey. 
Miss Pearson, Miss Capps, 
Miss Bosch and Miss Willis all 
take aerobics to keep in 
shape. Teachers also enjoy 
reading, skiing, tennis, and 
playing the piano. 

When asked what the 
new teachers liked most 
about Green Run, most of 
them said the other mem- 
bers of the faculty and the 
students. Mrs. Royer said, 
she likes the football team. 
Miss Edwards likes the 
funky outfits the students 
wear. Miss Pearson said, "I 
wouldn't want to be any- 
where else." 

— Kim Price 



Classifyin' 141 



Teachers Keeping Fit 



The health kick is ih, and 
almost everybody is getting 
in on it. Exercise has be- 
come a way of life for many 
teachers, but not only for 
health reasons. Many 
teachers find recreation in 
physical workouts. 

Being near the bench, 
they have the excellent 
advantage of having a natu- 
ral spa. Many teachers surf 
and sail. Mr. Ed Booth sails 
almost every chance he 
gets, and often takes other 
members of the faculty for 
ridesonhishobiecat. Mr. Bill 
Varga has competed in the 
triatholon which involves 
swimming, running, and rid- 
ing a bicycle. Speaking of 
bike riding, Mr. Randy Cior- 

Trylng to catch the leader, Mr. 
Giordano (second In picture) turns 
a corner In the 1977 Azalea Festival 
race. 



dano used to ride in 
amateur races, such as the 
Neptune Festival and the 
Azalea Festival. Mrs. Patricia 
Pasko even rides her bike to 
school everyday. Mrs. Bren- 
da Snead teaches aerobics, 
and Ms. Jill Franken enjoys 
parasailing. Mr. Charles Hurd 
referees basketball games, 
and Mr. Al Bailey played pro- 
fessional basketball and 
even coached a team. And, 
finally, Mr. Richard Percegull 
is an applicant for NASA's 
"Teacher in Space" pro- 
gram, which will require a 
sound phyisical state. 



Mrs. Snead takes a breather from 
her busy life as a teacher and aero- 
bics dance Instructor. 




I 




1 

11 



142 Classifyin' It 




Eunice Love 
Bonnie Lyons 
Paul MacKinnon 
Kathleen Malone 
Mardy Massey 



Pegggy Middleton 
Cindy Midkiff 
Anne Midyette 
Lisa Mitchell 
Jean Moore 



sandy Morgan 
Judy Mueller 
Iris Mullican 
Maria Nice 
Evelyn Nicholson 



Patricia Orr 
Patricia Pasko 
Christina Payne 
Richard Perceful 
Vaunda Pearson 



Trina Perley 
Jinxey PoniatowskI 
Barbara Principe 
Julia Reese 
Ruth Reid 



Thomas Rhodes 
Alberta Riddick 
Mary Robertson 
Frances Robins 
Nancy Royer 



Classfyin' 143 



Judith Schooley 

Gary Skinner 

Mary Slusher 

Deena Smith 

Kay Smith 




Molly Smith 

Brenda Snead 

Alwilda Stephenson 

Mike Taylor 

Kris Thompson 



Joann Tillberg 

Delphia Tucker 

William Varga 

Alyce Walcavich 

Paul White 



Carole Widmer 
Patricia Willis 



w-^^} 



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Mr. Percefull who teaches chemistry, 
wants to become the first teacher In 
space through the space shuttles 
"Teacher In Space" program. 




144 Classifyin' 



..'.» 








In his high school years, Mr. Bailey 
was an excellent basketball play- 
er, shown here at Madison square 
Garden. (AP photo) 

Ms. Franken is learning the basic 
feel for parasalllng. 



Classifyin' 145 



Never to be Forgotten 



When one thinks of an 
overdue library bool<, he ei- 
ther thinks of the book that 
is hiding in the bottom of his 
closet, or he may recall the 
deep, John Waynish voice 
that used to come over the 
intercom system. Remem- 
ber? The one that used to 
go, "anyone who has an 
overdue library book or 
obligation better get it 
taken care of right away." 

Unfortunately, that voice 
will never bellow that warn- 
ing on the announcements 
again because this year Mr. 
George Tepo decided to re- 
tire. 

From the beginning of the 
school's history, Mr. Tepo 
held a vice-principal's posi- 
tion and many people have 
grown to love his big heart 
and warm smile. 

Although many people 
have been around him for 
the past six years, everyone 
may not know a few things 



about his background. For 
example, before he got into 
teaching, Mr. Tepo played 
professional football for the 
Boston Yanks, now known 
as the Indianapolis Colts. Af- 
ter that, Mr. Tempo coached 
football at VPI and Marion 
University. Then in 1957, he 
started teaching at the old 
Virginia Beach High School. 
In 1962, he went to Kellam 
High where he stayed until 
1979, the year our school 
was completed. The rest is 
Stallion history. 

Now, Mr. Tepo is en- 
joying his well deserved re- 
tirement by fishing, travel- 
ing, gardening, and spend- 
ing time with his grandson; 
although we are all glad that 
he's having fun, the halls 
seem a little empty without 
him. 

Checking out a library 

book will never be the same. 

— Kim Price 

— Tony Arvlola 




This picture obtained from Mr. 
Tepo's daughter, shows that he was 
not just a vice-principal at our 
school. 



During lunch, Mr. Tepo guarded 
against students who tried to cut 
In line. 




Of course John Craft was not in trouble. Instead, he spent a lot of time 
helping Mr. Tepo around the school. 



146 Classifyin' 





Classifyin' 147 



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Networks may have their hit shows, but Green 

Run has its 



Varga's Dynasty 



With an unrelenting desire to 
prove thot the first time was no 
fluke, the soccer team stormed 
back to the state finals to once 
again put us on the map as a 
major soccer power. 

The year began, according to 
Coach Bill Varga, "With a 
blueprint for success and a goal 
to achieve." Winning the Beach 
District title undefeated was one 
of their desires. They did this 
with an incredible display of tal- 
ent and team unity. 

"Because we've played 
together before in junior high 
and select soccer," said Todd 
Sherman, "we were able to 
mesh together as one unit with 
the help of Coach Varga." 

Led by an All-Beach core of 
seniors, Wes Ward, Eddie Perry, 
Sean Kelly, and Scott Duggar, 
the team won squeakers over 
Western Branch (1-0) and 
Lafayette ( 1 -0) to win the East- 
ern Region. The team then 
travelled to Richmond for the 
state championship, where they 
overpowered Douglas Freeman 
in the semifinals. 

Their state championship 
dreaming eyes, however, were 
once again tearified in the finals 
as they lost 1 -0 to Woodbridge 
to again fall one game short of 
their goal. 

Despite this blemish on their 
near perfect season, the soccer 
team was, as James Okonkwo 
remarked "... obviously upset, 
but we were proud of our show- 
ing. This time we looked like a 
State Championship team." 

— Hedssen Serrano 



Aggressive defense was one of Green 
Run's trademark, and Jody Findley 
filled the prescription against a Moury 
defender. 




150 Sportln'lt 






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LEFT: Celebrations were frequent as 
the Stallions rocked up the points 
ogainst many district opponents. 

BELOW: Pride never accompanied vic- 
tory better as Coach Vorgo, Allen 
Valencia, Mike Presnell, and Jeff Seton 
display the District Championship Cup. 




ABOVE: Despite earning first-team all- 
beach honors primarily for their 
offense, Eddie Perry and Jeff Vargas 
show some tenacious defense against a 
hapless Kellam defender. 

LEFT: Going high into the air, Jeff Var- 
gas makes a near impossible header 
against First Colonial. 



Sportin'lt 151 



''Unbelievably 
Awesome!" 



By compiling a 12-4 record 
and capturing their first Beach 
District championship, the 1984 
girl's soccer team fulfilled Carol 
MacDonald's prediction that 
they would be "unbelievably 
awesome." 

Young players dominated the 
Beach District this year and 
Green Run was no exception. 
Eight of the eleven starters were 
sophomores and two of those, 
Kerry McVey and Lisa Marshall, 
managed to win All-Beach First 



Team honors. McVey also led 
the team in scoring. "There was 
no jealousy for the younger start- 
ers," said Susan Strobach. "We 
took them for their skills, not 
grade level." 

While the Sophomores did 
have quite an impact on the 
team's success, the returners 
were not sitting quietly on the 
sidelines. Trina Komuves was a 
Second Team All-Beach for- 
ward; Carol MacDonold and 
Peggy Maxey lent their experi- 



ence to the team as co-captains. 
The future looks very bright 
for the Green Run Soccer pro- 
gram. Brandon, the junior high 
champions for the past four 
years, should continue to pro- 
vide quality players. Coach Bill 
Turner has had limited experi- 
ence as a soccer coach but with 
each successive season his con- 
fidence grows. Turner's 1985 
prediction — "We will have our 
best year ever." 

— Shane Larkin 




152 Sportin' it 




Despite being seen here on the bench, 
(L to R) Carol McDonald, Lisa Marshal, 
end Debbie Breed were all starters on 
the girls soccer team's, first Beach Dis- 
trict Championship ever. 



j« 



L to R: Anne Norman, Loreno Nelson, 
t^>t "\ and Trocie Niemoeller, looks on with 
^ excitement os their teammates 
"*^ attempt a goal. 










4r<» 




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Sportin'it 153 



Reaching for the Top 



With talent and skill, the girl's 
track team finished their season 
with 4 wins and 2 losses. 
According to Coach Elisha Har- 
ris, "The girls were a talented 
group. We didn't have many this 
year, but they were effective." 

The team had many out- 
standing accomplishments. 
Shirley Gilchrist was the Beach 
District champion in the long 
jump, placing first and setting a 
new district record. Darlene Stoll 
placed second in the high jump, 
and the 400-meter relay team 
claimed the district title. 

"I enjoyed being on the 
team," said Debbie Selby, "it 
was hard work, but it was a lot of 
un. 

— Mia Cooper 




ABOVE: Giving it her all, Chris Golden 
displayed some of Green Run's 
perseverance. 

RIGHT: Showing the high-flying spirits 
the Stallions possessed, James Wil- 
lioms propelled himself to be a top con- 
tender in the Beoch. 




\ 



154 Sportin'lt 







Growing by Leaps 
and Bounds 



Sprinting off to their best sea- 
son ever, the boy's track team 
finished the 1 984 season second 
in the Beach District standings. 

The team's winning ways were 
continued in post season com- 
petition where they recorded im- 
pressive performances in the dis- 
trict and regional meets. The 
team finished second only to 
First Colonial in districts and 
beat all other beach teams in the 
regional meet held at Todd Sta- 
dium in Newport News. 

In on earlier meet held at Todd 
Stadium, the 2-mile relay team of 
Shane Larkin, David Coulter, 
Walter Smith, and Noel Wick 
took home the only Green Run 
medal; but many other runners 
came on strong in the regional 
meet to show just how much im- 
provement could be mode in a 
month's time. 



Multi-talented individuals 
were a contributing factor in the 
teams success: Doug West, Dor- 
rin Seals, David Coulter, and Don 
Moore could be counted on to 
place in several events. This was 
also a year for record breaking. 
Chris Auger set a new school 
record in the pole vault. Don 
Moore eclipsed the previous 
record in the long jump. Mike 
Lawton sprinted to a new record 
in the 200-meter dash, and David 
Coulter outdistanced all others 
on his way to a new record in the 
mile run. 

With the momentum they cre- 
ated in their victory over Cox, the 
boy's track team was able to 
compile a four and two record, 
setting a precedent for the future 
and rewriting the past. 

— Alisa Corbett 




ABOVE LEFT: Chris Auger had grace 
to match power, vaulting to first place 
in the district. 

LEFT: Long jump champion Shirley Gil- 
christ set a precedent by establishing a 
new district record. 



ABOVE: With a form that was second 
to none, Darlene Stoll placed second in 
the high jump in the district meet. 



Sportin' It 155 



Diamonds 
in the 
rough 

A solid, veteran infield with 
experienced players in promi- 
nent roles was the key to the 
baseball team's success en 
route to a 10-7 record. "We 
were a young team," said 
Coach Guy Hyatt, "but all of our 
seniors not only started, they 
starred." 

Whenever a team is so com- 
pletely driven by graduating 
seniors, the next year con signal 
a letdown, but Paul Adams 
didn't predict that to happen. "I 
think our underclassmen con 
step into the vacant positions 
and do on admirable job," 
Adams said. If they do, you con 
expect us to be in postseason 
play." 

Coach Hyatt cited Stanley 
Layden as the team's most valu- 
able player. Layden batted .395 
and was the team captain. 

Dave Elepono and Layden re- 
ceived First Team All-Beach 
honors, and Don Eoston and 
Chuck Irrer were Second Team 
choices. "The highlight of the 
season," said Hyatt, "was get- 
ting so many players on the All- 
Beach team." 

Hyatt looks forward to some- 
day completing the perfect sea- 
son: being undefeated and State 
Champions. 

— Shane Larkin 

Above right: George Armbruster reads 
signals from his catcher. 

Right: Getting the jump on the ball, 
Don Boston displays his talents. 





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156 Sportin' It 




Left: Taking the lead is Chuck Irrer 
against Princess Anne first baseman, 
Scotty Hill. 



Below left: Tim Vess walks casually 
back to the bench. 




On the mound for Green Run was 
George Armbruster against Cox. 



Far left: Relaxing on offense, the stal- 
lions watch in earnest. 



Sportin'lt 157 




RIGHT: Pitcher Denise Frank winds up 
during a hotly contested motch at Prin- 
cess Anne. 



FAR RIGHT: One of the Lady Stallions' 
offensive keys wos powerhitting, deftly 
executed by Debbie Taylor. 



158 Sportin' It 





Fast 

Pitch 

Follies 



With the presence of second 
year coach Pat Mann, the Lady 
Stallions became a team deserv- 
ing of respect in the Beach Dis- 
trict. 

Despite the loss of eight play- 
ers, most of whom were starters. 
Coach Mann faced adversity with 
much intestinal fortitude. As 
Kathy Irrer said, "Despite many 
roster changes, Ms. Mann was 
able to use the players she had 
and make them play to the best of 
their ability." 

Veda Wray commented, "She 
made playing the game a lot of 
fun and turned us into over- 
achievers." 

With the return of many key 
players such as two-time MVP 
Kathy Irrer, Veda Wray, Lisa 
Eisele, and Micki Hartley, the 
Green Run Stallions will be a team 
to watch out for in the '85 season. 
— Hedssen Serrano 

ABOVE LEFT: Micki Hartley's strong 
arm gave Green Run an added edge over 
their Beach District opponents. 



EFT TO RIGHT: FIRST ROW: Debbie 
padafora, Karen Cromwell, Debbie 
'aylor, Veda Wray, Lisa Dunaway, 



fmm„ mni,ua isra mM " =ir 



Tiwanna Eure, Michelle Devera, SEC- 
OND ROW: Coach Pat Mann, Lisa 
Eisele, Kim Shaw, Selena Eskridge, 



Kathy Irrer, Page Smith, Melody Doyle, 
Micki Hartley, Louise Howe, Denise 
Frank, Athena Luces, Roweno Luces. 



Sportin'lt 159 



Kings of 
The Courts 



Winning seasons are routine 
for most of Green Run's varsity 
teams, but for the boy's tennis 
team it is quite unusual to finish 
with more wins than losses; in 
fact it had never been done be- 
fore this season. By compiling a 
7 and 5 record, the 1984 tennis 
team did indeed make history. 

What triggered this sudden 
emergence of a winning tennis 
program? His name was Inigo 
Alzueta. Inigo compiled a 1 1-1 
record as the #1 singles player 
and placed second in the Beach 
District tournament. He also 



paired with Tony Temple to win 
the district doubles champion- 
ship. 

What can we expect of the 
1985 team? Is it probable that 
there could be back-to-back 
winning seasons? The number 
two, five, six, and seven players 
are returning along with 5 other 
members of last year's team. 
Enough to make Tony Temple, 
last year's #2 player, predict "a 
possible district title in the very 
near future." 

— Shane Larkin 





FAR LEFT: As a Sophomore, Mark 
Lambert found ample opportunity to 
contribute to Green Run f best season 



160 Sportin' It 



TOP: Making History was the team's 
aim as Jeff ualkin and Company com- 
pleted their first winning season. 



FAR RIGHT: Tony Temple was the 
team seed and joined with In 
Alzueta to win the district doul 
chompionship. 




TOP: The teom's Number 1 player, 
Rhonda Hansen, had to be on exomple 
for the rest of the team. 



Damsels In 
Distress? 



Going into the season without 
last year's seniors, who held 
three of the top six positions, 
first year coach Cindy Edwards 
had a difficult task before her. 

The season started off on a 
good note as the Lady Stallions 
had easy victories over Kellam 
and Princess Anne in the first 
few matches; things went down- 
hill from there as they ended 
the season with a 3-9 record. 

Despite their losing record. 
Coach Edwards was positive 
about the team's performance. 



"Rhonda Hansen was definitely 
our top player, she knew the ins 
and outs of tennis and didn't 
mind helping the others learn," 
said Coach Edwards. "Ashley 
Anders was the team's motiva- 
tor; her attitude was outstand- 
ing, and she definitely believes in 
the team concept. 

"Coach Edwards made prac- 
tice fun," said Lolita Dellora, 
"but she always stressed the im- 
portance of a serious attitude 
during a match." 

— Hedssen Serrano 





BOTTOM: Ashley Anders was o team 
player and motivator. Her attitude 
helped the teom survive. 



Sportin'lt 161 







LEFT TO RIGHT: FIRST ROW: A. Lowton, E. White, E. Armbruster, 

Volencio, A. Pulley, J. Webb, W. Dlldey, THIRD ROW: J. Porker, D. Willioms, K. 

K. Gilchrist, E. Gatewood, W. Jones, Wilson, B. Mann, T. Oelgoetz, J. Vor- 

SECOND ROW: D. Miller, R. Jones, M. gos, B. Scott, S. Vehorn, j 








LEFT TO RIGHT: FIRST ROW: B. Grif- W. West, L. Blond, F. Conte, S. Lewis, 
fin, M. Pontok, D. Moore, M. Sgeuglio, M. Sneide, T. Coson, A. Chamblee, 
N. Warren, B. Harding, SECOND ROW: Troiner — R.J. Meade, 








r 




^ 



1^ 





LEFT TO RIGHT: FIRST ROW: M. Grif- 
fin, M. Caldwell, D.J. Walker, K. 
Gougonious, R. Raines, M. Darby, B. 
Hill, SECOND ROW: J. Perkins, J. Cur- 
tis, G. Mumphrey, B. Goode, D. Lilly- 



form, J. Young, C. Boulin, THIRD | 
ROW: N. Walsh, G. Garret, F. Simmons, 
T. Cooper, A. Grizzoro, J. Forbes, S. 
Fischer, 




COACHES: LEFT TO RIGHT: TOP 
ROW: G. Corte, T. Rhodes, E. Horris, 
BOTTOM ROW: E. Booth, S. Boone, 



162 Sportin'lt 




TOP: Sometimes the players found it 
hard to contain their joy as they jumped 
to the top of the district standings. 

MIDDLE: Keith Wilson piles-up more 
yardage on his woy to the district scor- 
ing title. 

BOTTOM: The Stollions owoit the 
kickoff with onticipation, much the 
some way as Green Run's many fans 
onticipoted their first Beach District 
championship. 



Breakin' On Through 



r 




Continuing a winning tradi- 
tion, the football team once 
again finished the season with 
more wins than the previous 
year. Led by outstanding backs 
and receivers on offense and a 
hard-hitting, swarming defense, 
the Stallions won their first 
Beach District football champi- 
onship. 



The most exciting game in 
Green Run history? Green Run 
vs. Kempsville! We pick up the 
action in the last minute of ploy. 
Coach Rhodes sends in the 
"miracle ploy" — Mitch Pantak 
throws a bounce pass to Keith 
Gilchrist on the end — The ball 
takes a bad bounce — Gilchrist 
recovers it — Gilchrist throws a 



bullet to Maurice Harold — 
Harold pulls it in — Harold races 
to a touchdown. Final score, GR 
15, Kempsville 14. 

Coach Rhodes commented, 

"Beating Kempsville the way we 

did, in the last minute of play for 

the district title, was definitely 

the highlight of my coaching co- 
zy 
reer. 



Royers as well as coaches ben- 
efitted from the season. Keith 
Wilson remarked, "Without the 
hard work of the coaches and 
the dedication of the players we 
couldn't have gone as far." 

"The season was fun and 
worth all the pain and work," 
added Steve Vehorn. 

— Eugene White 



Sportin' It 163 




Proving the Critics Wrong 



f 



Shooting for o new goal, the 
field hockey teonn kept itself in 
contention this year by finishing 
a surprisingly successful sea- 
son. This season was supposed 
to be a rebuilding one for the 
lady stallions, however, the 
team finished with a 6-7 record 
and a berth in the district tour- 
nament. 

Coach Cindy Midkift deserves 



164 Sportln'lt 



much of the credit. "The first 
day of practice the girls were 
trying to figure out which one 
was their new coach. It didn't 
take long for me to fit in. They 
saw how much I wanted to win." 

The team was also fairly new. 
Losing key players to gradua- 
tion didn't hurt the team too 
badly. 

"Kathy Huey was a good 



motivator. The way she played, 
she got the team all psyched up. 
She was always hustling. Ally- 
son Hopper also got the team 
ready to ploy. She contributed 
the key goals. Pattie DeWitt led 
the defense from the goal cage, 
and Debbie Breed was our 
strong defender at the center 
line. Two sophomores. Stasia 
Strobach and Mary Meade, 



made important contributions 
also," said Midkiff . 

The team was dealt a hard 
blow in the opening round of the 
district tournament when they ■ 
were beaten by Kempsville, but 
by staying competitive, it has 
put itself in a good position to vie 
for the title next year. 

— Eugene White 




* 



> } 





In the moment of awareness, Mary 
Meade and Debbie Breed await the up- 
coming move. 

LEFT: "Hey, its my boll," claims Debbie 
Spodofora while two defenders of Cox 
try to intercept. 




~ **<»*"- "»- ■'» 



ABOVE: Being there at the right time, 
Janice Russbuldt defends and counter- 
attacks Kempsville player. 

ABOVE LEFT: Making a move, Allyson 
Hopper struggles to go for the goal. 



FIRST ROW: K. Huey, A. Hopper, SEC- Schwechten, G. Porino, M. Williams. 

OND ROW: K. Trogon, S. Stroboch, A. FOURTH ROW: Cindi Midkiff, J. Lind- 

Brooks, C. Benitez, J. Pool, B. Roger- soy, J. Acey, J. Persons, J. Russbuldt, 

ton, D. Bonoon. THIRD ROW: D. Breed, A. Carin, M. Gregory, A. Petreska, M. 

S. Reardon, D. Sprodaforo, S. Meade, A. MorteTli. 



Sportin' It 165 



RIGHT: After the roce, the Green Run's 
Cross Country team stonds tall with 
triumph. 




ABOVE: Going up the hill at Mount 
Troshmore was one of the toughest 
part of the course shown in Julie Kohl 
face. 

RIGHT: Valerie Bramlet who was the 
top runner of the team heads towards 
the finish line! 

FAR RIGHT: Keeping pace with one 
another. Missy Ritchie and Trina 
Komuves go for it all. 




166 Sportin' It 





New Faces 

Going 
New Places 



It was supposed to hove been 
a difficult year for the cross 
country team due to the loss of 
David Coulter, because he 
graduated, and a pre-season in- 
jury to Sonia Lowler. 

But that didn't hold true, as 
both teams showed their char- 
acter with 5-1 regular season 
records, and a second place fin- 
ish in the district tournament. 

The boys were led by Walter 
Smith, who placed second in 
both the district and eastern 
tournaments. Noel Wick was 
another major contributor to the 



team. 

The girls were led by Vol 
Bromlet and Julie Kohl. 

The season started off with 
any easy win over Cox. It didn't 
stay that easy. The second meet 
against Kempsville was tougher. 

The meet at Mount Trash- 
more was a disappointment for 
both teams, as they lost heavily 
to the chiefs. 

The team then showed their 
heart as they bounced off of this 
defeat to beat four district oppo- 
nents in row. 

— Hedssen Serrano 




ABOVE LEFT: Placing in second in the 
district Walter Smith victorously. Cros- 
ses the finish line. 

LEFT: Green Run's cross country team 
stretches before the regional meet at 
mount trashmore. 



ABOVE: In the moment of tension, Tri- 
na Komuves, Valerie Branlet, Annie 
Solomon, and Missv Ritchie try to relive 
their pressures berore the start of the 
gun. 



Sportin'lt 167 



RIGHT: With an unblockoble jump shot, 
Joe Derby scores with ease. 

BELOW: Skillfully, Derek Latham ex- 
ecutes a perfect lay-up. 



m.. 




'. \x: 




1 

^ 




Row 1 —G, Collins, K.Gilchrist, L Shoe- B Grinnel, B Nelson, K, Bailey, D Cochrane, 
more, C. Gann, D. Lathom, J Darby, F Brown, W Jones, D Moore, C Gibson, 
Edward, R. Clark, M Pantak. Row 2 — N Warren, W Hooks, Coach Bill 



168 Sportin'it 



qpi 




.i 




n Proving itself the best in the 

5 each for two straight years, the 

''joys' basketball team blew 

iway Kempsville 53-46 in the 

I |>istrict Championship game. 

I "Two years in a row," was 

,ob Clark's reaction to the vic- 

Dry. "We've proven in the 

layoffs that we are the better 

!am." 

The season started with a 
leak picture as only one starter 



A Vengefu 
Victory 



ABOVE LEFT: During an intense game, 
Coach Bill Cochran gives the players 
some expert advice. 

ABOVE: Considered no "common Joe" 
by his opponents, Joe Darby sets up the 
defense. 



returned from last year's team 
that won the Eastern Region ti- 
tle. But that returner happened 
to be Joe Darby. "Joe is the best 
guard in the state," said coach 
Bill Cochrane. "Since his return, 
the team has been 29-7. He has 
been the catalyst of the team." 
With Joe leading the starting 
line-up, we lost only five games 
this year and also won the pres- 
tigious Norfolk Catholic Tour- 



nament beating Calvert Hall, 
62-53, dispite their notional 
ranking in the USA Today high 
school poll. 

In the Beach District tourna- 
ment we got a measure of re- 
venge beating Kempsville and 
Princess Anne. The Cavaliers, 
who had won a squeaker 49- 
48, were nowhere close to us as 
they lost by twenty points. 

— Hedssen Serrano 



Sportin' it 169 




Down But Not Out 



Like Q standing wave, the girls' 
basketball team went through a 
period of ups and downs. 

The season looked bright 
enough as they rolled past their 
first opponent, Churchland High 
School, beating them 46-36. 
With that convincing win, the 
team looked like one of our best. 

They then reached rock bot- 
tom as they lost ten out of their 
next thirteen games, sporadically 



winning a few. 

"During this time," said Lesly 
Darcus, "we didn't know what 
was wrong. Nothing seemed to 
be going our way." 

But like a good scientist, coach 
Larry Bowman changed lineups 
until he found the right chemistry 
among the players. He found this 
combination in the First Colonial 
game, enabling them to win four 
games in a row and earn a presti- 



gious spot in the Virginian — 
Pilot's Tidewater Top Ten rank- 
ing, placing eighth. 

"The success we experi- 
enced," commented Alisa Cor- 
bett, "was more an indication of 
our team than what we showed 
at the beginning of the season, 
and we finally proved it when we 
put ourselves in the position of 
getting into the playoffs." 

The season narrowed down to 



the lost gome as they indeed pi 
themselves in a position to earn 
playoff berth facing a tough of 
ponent in defending Eastern R< 
gional champion Cox. If the 
would hove won, they wou 
have qualified for the four teai 
Beach district playoffs. But ale 
they fell 50-61; thus ending the 
season. 

— Hedssen Serror 



Row 1: A. Corbett, K. Huey. Row 2: B. 
Hopkins, S. Word, V. Wroy, R. Ellsworth, 
L. Houle, J. Comer, L. Darcus, D. Sims, T. 
Donnellon, L. Longest, K. Irrer, S. Krell, 
D. Breed, L. Bowman, cooch. 



170 Sportin' It 








> 



20 






Sportin'lt 171 



Muscles 

Muscles 

Muscles 

On the strength of just three 
wrestlers, the wrestling team 
placed fifth in the state meet. 

It was a great ending to a 
mediocre season. In the regular 
season, we were 7-6 and 
finished in fourth place. We 
didn't fair much better in the dis- 
trict tournament as we finished 
fifth and had only one individual 
titlest, David Stoval in the 98 
pound class. 

In the regionols we advanced 
six wrestlers but only placed 
three wrestlers: Stoval (2nd), 
Keith Wilson (2nd), and Steve 
Diaz (3rd). 

Stoval, who had lost to Jody 
Jackson of Great Bridge in the 
regionols, was not favored in the 
state meet, but in the finals, 
Stoval won a thriller against 
George Mills of Robinson High 
School, barely winning 10-9. 

For Diaz at 138, he was not 
even expected to place in the 
state. 

After a shaky first round 
match winning 6-4, Diaz was 
never challenged again. He 
topled Karl Kronloge of W.T. 
Woodson in the finals, 21-3, 
to win the state title. 

At 176, Wilson hod to meet 
his arch-nemisis, Rob Larmore 
of Kempsville in the state finals. 
In their previous matches in the 
Beach District and Eastern Re- 
gion finals, Wilson only lost by 
one point each. In the finals, Wil- 
son led throughout most of the 
match but eventually lost 6-4, 
placing himself second in the 
state. 

— Hedssen Serrano 

Keith Wilson fights to pin a Princess 
Anne opponent who struggles to get 
up. 




Row 1: S. Diox, C. Rice, E. Mowrey, J. Row 2: Coach Taylor, R. Jones, D. Mc- 
Lorsen, B. Collohon, B. Mills, D. Stovall. Donald, 0. Yockel, K. Wilson, A. Valen- 



cia, B. Mann, Coach Turner. Missing: 
M. Blochura, M. Honna. 



'I 



172 Sportin' It 



91 




Sportin'lt 173 




Beginning her last tumbling run, Ingrid 
Woodhouse concentrates on winning. 



Row 1: K. Sessoms, R. Ambito, mono- L. Kennedy, D. Breslin. Row 2: S. Click- D. Morwick, H. Thorns, M. Stock, 
gers, L. Seessoms, A. Grain, F. Bugarin, ener, I. Woodhouse. Row 3: K. Barlow, 

Before a meet, Gerry Paring tries bar , 

aerial. 



174 Sportin'tt 



m 





Surviving 
With Bumps 
And Bruises 



Befallen by unforeseen cir- 
cumstances, the girls' gymnastic 
teem suffered through a dis- 
appointing season. First-year 
coach Kolantis, after four years 
of coaching on the junior high 
level, was distraught by many 
hardships. 

Before the beginning of the 
season, the team lost a lot of ex- 
perience due to graduation. 
The 84-85 team ended up with 
ten sophomores and three 
seniors. Despite their inexperi- 



ence, fate had no pity as the 
team was stricken with a total of 
seven major injuries (to add to 
their sufferings). 

"This year, gymnastics had a 
rebuilding year," expressed Ms. 
Kolantis, "and through our 
adversities we grew as a team. 
Our sophomores have a lot of 
potential and with the experience 
they gained this year we are 
looking for a more prosperous 
season next year." 

— Hedssen Serrano 



Sportin'lt 175 



In a class all by himself, sophomore 
Matt Darby set a new school record of 
47'3" in the triple jump and went on to 
win the state title. 




Porticipating in both wrestling and in 
the high jump in indoor track. Allen 
Valencia was one of the few two-sport 
athletes during the winter season. 

Putting distonce between herself ond 
her opponents, Julie Kohl took the lead 
in the 1,000m. 



176 Sportin' it 





Soaring above most of his competition, 
junior Eric Hasty finished second in the 
state. 

Accelerating for the long jump, Derek 
Latham goes for the gusto. 




Reaching 
New Heights 



cJj Strengthened by the enner- 

. 3nce of strong underclassmen, 

i 'he boys' indoor track team per- 

' ormed ideally in the city meet 

Dutdistancing the second place 

^ijeam by a large margin. 

', "I didn't anticipate the margin 

.jf victory," Boone said of the 

♦iioys' competition in a recent 

(tpeacon interview. "It was just 

■ )ne of those things where every- 



thing went into place for us. We 
really dominated." 

The boys were led by sopho- 
mores Andre Cason, winner in 
the fifty meters and long jump, 
and Matt Darby, winner in the 
triple jump. Placing also were: 
Lawrence Smith — first in the 
500m, Mike Lawton — first in 
the 300m, Don Moore — second 
in the high jump, Brian Mann — 



third in shot putt, and Eric Hasty 
— third in the pole vault. 

The girls were led by Vol 
Bramlet, who placed first in the 
1 ,000m and Cindy Mann, who 
placed third in the shot putt. 

The boys continued their suc- 
ess as they placed third in the 
state and regional meets. 

— Hedssen Serrano 



Sportin' it 177 



Wherever they are, in 
school or out, they keep 



us 



Fired Up! 



One requirement for being a cheerleader 
is the ability and willingness to moke 
spirited signs. 

Helping to capture an honorable mention 
in the clubs float category in the Home- 
coming parade are cheerleaders Libby 
Funkhouser, Donna Agunias, Melissa 
Aikman, Kothy Howell, RoMina Guison, 
Pom Flores, Cindy Stabler and Jonethe 
Bologot. 




178 Sportin' It 



OH 




You're always hearing about 
the teams and all the sports, but 
what about the people behind 
the scenes? The cheerleaders 
work hard at getting the students 
involved and spirited. 

They are responsible for get- 
ting the fans to cheer on the team 
and give the team momentum. 
Even when the fans seem to 
desert the team, the cheerleaders 
are still there. 

Our cheerleaders are the epi- 
tome of a Green Run student: 
they have lots of school spirit, 
they're well-rounded, and they 
get along well with others. They 
are leaders who get people ex- 
cited about their school. 

However, contrary to popular 
belief, cheering isn't all fun and 
games. There's more to it than 
just jumping around in short 
skirts and yelling. To begin with, 
the girls work hard to keep in 
shape. They practice four to 
eight hours per week during the 



Being a co-captain isn't easy, but it's fun 
as Kassandro Kilday found out. 



summer, four hours a week dur- 
ing the school year, and attend a 
four-day camp in the summer. 

Most people don't realize that 
a lot of work goes into it," said 
Melissa Aikman. They also must 
maintain a C average. 

Unlike other teams, the cheer- 
leaders must earn some of their 
money. They sell spirit ribbons 
and buttons to raise money to 
pay their expenses, and also to 
pay for refreshments for the 
teams after each home game. 

Despite all the hard work and 
time involved, our "rah-rahs" still 
keep a smile on their faces. To 
them it's worthwhile. Kothy 
Howell said, "After all the hard 
work we put in, it still pays off 
with all the things we get out of 
it." 

Miss Carolyn Keen, the spon- 
sor, also believes it's worthwhile. 
"Sponsoring the cheerleaders is 
a real challenge, but it is extreme- 
ly rewarding. It allows me the 
priviledge of being with some 
mighty fine people." 

— Anna Morcelli 




^ify 



%% -^ j.^^, 



First row: Stephanie Clickener, Cindy Stabler, Kothy Howell, Libby Funkhouser, Gino Gonse, Laura Solozor, Second row: 
Melissa Aikman, Pom Flores, Sharon Hojnocki, Kossondro Kilday, Jonethe Bologot, Romino Guison, Donna Aguinas. Third 
row: Alfie Breelond, Koye Anderson, Athenea Lucas. 



Cheerleoding is fun, but it's also o chal- 
lenge, soys Cindy Stabler. 



Sportln'lt 179 



RIGHT: Searching for any possible 
curve in the ground, Cesat Lastro eyes 
the potential path of the boll and the 
hole. 

BELOW: Mark Hollingsworth is shown 
putting for a birdie on the 18th hole at 
the Bow Creek Golf Course against a 
match with Princess Anne. 




"yjj. 



i# '^nVf' 



■i-'-.-r 



^^ "^^ * ^ 



•t'T-rwyf ■ 



^' *^^ 



Top Swingers in the Beach 



We liked being the under- 
dog, " said Coach Richard 
Joyner, after being picked 
by the "Beacon" to finish 
no higher than third in the 
district. "With our strong 
team, it worked to our 
advantage." 

It sounded like a story 
stolen from Grimm's Fairy 
Tales, but the 1984 Green 
Run golf team had a Cin- 



derella story all its own. 
With many teams under- 
estimating the Stallions, 
they stormed past their 
opponents to finish with an 
undefeated regular season 
record. 

"Our team matured over 
the year," said Cesar Castro, 
"but the key factor in our 
winning was consistency." 

This consistency enabled 



Green Run to overcome 
Kempsville's first-day, one 
stroke lead in the district 
tournament to win the 
two-day event. 

In the regional tourna- 
ment the Stallions finished 
second, despite having the 
disadvantage of not being 
familiar with the course. 

Cinderella got her Prince; 
but Green Runs clock 



struck midnight as the^ 
finished fifth in the state! 
tournament, a somewha 
anticlimatic finish to a grea 
season. 

"As the only golf team if 
Green Run history to wit 
the Beach District title, i 
was an honor," Mark Hol 
lingsworth said, "certainh 
nothing to be ashamed of. 
— Hedssen Serranc 



180 Sportln'lt 



I 







...-T'^- *' 




ABOVE: After getting into early trou- 
ble by hitting his drive into the sand 
trap, Robert Luke gets his boll onto the 
green. 



ABOVE: Dominating the competition 
with his consistensy and excellent 
form, Cesar Castro shows that he's got 
the "right stuff" 




LEFT: Robert Luke swings his four iron 
into ball davancing the green machine 
golf team. 



ABOVE: At the scenic Red Wing Golf 
Course Mark Hollingsworth tees off 
with some First Colonial golfers. 



Sportin'it 181 



mm 

1984 Spring Sports V^^^R-CV 

Baseboli 10 7 

Softball .4 10 

Beys' Soccer . . ... 1 7 1 - ^ 

Girls' Soc£er 13 3 

V Boys' Tenn 5 6 

^ Boys' Trac 4 2 

■\ Girls' Tract 4 2 

#' 4 



en Run 




I 

Opponent i 



Boys' Basketball 

Cburchlond 
^ *MCempsville 
^^^ Cox 
Boyside 
Wilson 
First Coloni 
Phoebus 
Princess Anne 
Keliam 
Boyside 
Booker T. Washington 
First Colonial 
Princess Anne 
Kellom 
Phoebus 
KempsviNe 
ox 



Orfolk Catholic Holidoy Invitationol 

Curtis 35 

ArchBishop Ryan 2S 

Calvert Hall 53 



ireen Run 
58 
79 
80 
85 
73 
77 



Boys' Indoor Track 






Opponent 


Boyside 


59 


First Colonial 


26 


Kempsville 


38 


Cox 


31 


Kellom 


45 


Princess Anne 


41 



Field Hockey 



Opponen 






.^ 



— V 






The New 



Kid 
Sch 



in 
oo 



Something new usually en- 
tails something old, bor- 
rowed, and blue. No, it's not a 
wedding; it's the Anchor Club! 
Granted you could find some- 
thing old — a teacher — 
something borrowed — a 
pencil or notebook — and 
something blue at school, but 
the most exciting things are 
the new ones. 

The Anchor club is a girls 
service organization dedi- 
cated to helping out the 
school and community. It is a 
national organization and is 
related to the Compass and 
Pilot clubs. 

The Anchor club has done 
many school projects. They 
acted as timekeepers for the 



debate tournaments. On 
Thanksgiving each girl made 
cookies and the club distrib- 
uted them to the teachers 
for a fall treat. On Christmas 
they decorated the office 
Christmas tree. The club also 
took part in the SCA's secret 
pal project. 

All of these things were im- 
pressive, but the most impor- 
tant event for the club hap- 
pened on January thirty-first. 
That was the day they 
adopted a charter and be- 
came a national organization. 
— Stacy Decker 



Although the Anchor club was neM/, 
it got involved quickly. Bess Roger- 
son strings popcorn for the Christ- 
mas tree in the main office. 





Anotior Clutot Row i -^ A Bourgaoia. A. Wall. 6 0*ck«r. B. Scarpa, P Griffin. M Abontr Row 3 Art Clubi Row i «- S Scrtwacr^can. C BaacM. O ^S Nictioiaon. unknown. 5 Miilaro. C Taaar. 

Tucua V Draa. A KUcCutcl-mon. D Piggan, aac. ^J Pooia. P BrotJv. C Qiammalli. K Oraaning ColaniBn L May. irmaa. S Myar-a. onaa , M D LiCainoar. A Porkar- Row « — M Galdo. R 

O auxjt. dtr ctXTvn Row ■ ^ B Pogaraon. B Miliigan. aac Row ■ ^ L Waakiy. B MacEliroy. Taylor. H Evay. P Comie. non mambar. non 

S Wuodail. C Oi/on. J Baand. P DaMac Row 3 membar 



186 Jumpin' in 



Robin atoul: begins to n-iaka this 
look ilka a Chriatnnaa trea by 
atringing on tha iighta. 




It looks like Kim Orenning and Janine 
Poole got the raw end of this deal. 
Stringing popcorn ia dangeroua and 
tedioua. Neediea hurt when they 
atick you! The end result, ho\A/ever, 
is \well worth it. 




BAaiCSi Row 1 — M. Hsnna, v. pres. , A. 
Hodges, pres . R. White, sec. Mrs. Hallatt. 
sponsor Row e — S Decker. J. Clair, hist, . H. 



Jackson. Row 3 — D. Whicten. J, Welter. P. 
Cruse. Row 4 — L, Frigge. S. Dayritt. A. Rush- 
ton. Mot picturea: M, Williams. 



Cllnlo Halpara: Row 1 — H. Ebly. T. Aben 
Stockton. 



. J. Amen. rv!. Thomas Rovw C — M. Abenir. D. Snow. M. 



Jumpin' in 187 



After receiving a proposal from one 
of the nnen-ibers, Tina Brooks asks 
for feedback on the idea. 



As the nneating adjourns, Cesar 
Castro turns to talk to a friend. 

Tina Brooks goes over the day's 
agenda \A/hile other members listen 
carefully. 




OBCAi Row 1 — K. Smith. V Sancos. O 
M»n-iarK3oz. M. AcJkinB. D. Scempo. D Singer. H 
Tan-ebrood. D HarcJor. Mr Scahiin, nowB — K 
Boston. B Smicl^i. V Nadeau. A. Maasey. B 
McCarti-»y. S Baronek., T Hart, D Miiea. A 
St->»-ida. P. Written, Row3-— N LaVia. K. Por 
tar, J Burrowe. K. Coidabangh. C. Morgan, T 
Murphy. O Piarca. R Brown. D PoCh. D 
Powall noiw4 — P Yarrow, K Owene. ■ Reyea, 
W Hancock. L- Darcuo, P DaviB. G LaTauna, 
Moora, K Boiimon RowB-^J. Franke. C. Grey, 



K. Churchill. A. Wilson, M, Corr. A. Alaa. C. Lon- 
deree. R. Buah. J. Schuyler. K Croweli Row 6 
— R. O'CerroH. L. Myatt. C Verhaal. D, Green 
M Kozakowaki. K Sime. C. Deardorff, B. Grin 
nell ROMfT — W, SmtCh. A WtlBOn. A Hopper. E 
Babey. H Puaaell, M. Parsons, J Schmuck. V 
Mister, T Simpson. M Dowe Row 8 — A. Bled 
soo. S. Crabb. R Miller, W Pannoton. P Plenta, 
S Starling. C. Carroll. C Watson. M, WoMotx, K, 
Garnpie. W Wooda. D Jeftrye. 





188 Jumpin' in 



Our Business is Business 




FBLA, or Future Business 
Leaders of America, is a club 
that allows students to In- 
crease leadership skills 
through summer and fall 
workshops held at Norfolk 
State University. No other 
club has as many energetic 
and enthusiastic members 
or such an honor accredited 
to it. Our FBLA is a Gold Seal 
Chapter, one of the top in the 
nation. They have received 
several chapter awards in- 
cluding the top chapter in the 
region in contributions, 
chartering and reactivating 
the greatest number. of 
chapters, honor chapter. 



chapter activity report, hon- 
orable mention, third runner- 
up for outstanding chapter in 
the state, and head of 
project ASK, or Association 
for Study of Childhood 
Cancer. 

This year's project ASK 
comimittee had a speaker 
come and show a slide/tape 
presentation to inform stu- 
dents on the importance of 
their support. 

The FBLA also sponsored 
a typo-thon and a teacher of 
the month contest to raise 
money for the project. 

— Keita Powell 



After having gotten the day's agen- 
da, nnennbers wait for the meeting Gina Gonse and Steve Lurua await 
to begin. the recital of the creed. 




FBLA: Rowu i — W. Marigunn, chairmen. 
Cruse, A. Rowland, reporter. K. Ingrahai 
creas. . S Baranski, par . A, Roundfield. r( 
sec. , K- Hoover, cor. sec. . T. Brooks, pres , 
Bonoan. v, pres.. G Caburian. his.. Mrs. Wid 
mer. advisor. RowB— *D. Stancil. R Rslscon, E 
Coucee. J. Reed, H Ebey. S Sidney. Y. Crsig. D, 
Dexter. W. McCoyie. T Moore. K. Martin. T 
Masden, Row 3 — S. Miliet'Ch, P Lewis, 
Burch, L. Walker. T, Blair. J, Brinson. V Sv 
die. G White. L. Hawkins. T Moore. R. Jones, 
Parker. K, Powell. C Hart, Row « — H Sher 
man, unknown. M, Ochoa, A Gilera, S Fernan 
do, M. Hoover, T Scissom. G, Aviia, T 
Komuves, unknown. G Gonse. L. Funkhouser, 
S- Getico. C Edwards. Row 6 — E. Punzalan, 
unknown. E, Birkhottz. J Erbentraut. D Kull 
man, B Brothers, T Wood, M Petty. L, Fran 



ceske. K W-ilianis, T, Lynch. J Horesy. J Bela- 
got Row 8 ^ M KoBsin. S. Miller. J Hsireton. 
M Marscheider, L Radford, N Lucy, unknown, 
S Smith. G eilezar, N Basset. S Parades. J. 
Cyr Row 7 — O. Geither, A Thompson, un- 
known. S Rooke. S Holliday. L Troy. C Leggiar- 
dro. A. Petruska. D Mister. M McCluskey. un- 
known, R. Olaes. unknown. F Bell Row 8 — • D 
Martinez, M West, J, Corpuz. A. Doughty, J. 
Heddiman. S Zmgarelh. nonmember. unknown. 
P Smith, S Spence Row B — L Warren, L 
Frigge, L Avenson, J Hunt, O, Jefferys Rowr 
10 — G Littlefield. P Ross L. Bercher. un- 
known, K Carroll. M. Foskey. R. Plants. S Tut- 
Cle. D Cutright. A Bradish. C Dustm Row 1 1 
— J. Findley. D. Lillefloen. C Crick. M. Frame, M. 
Field. M McCullough. S Downie. L Gill. B 
Truect. M Hartley. L. Eiseie, D. Frenk. 



Jumpin' in 189 



Worriers 




If you happen to be passing 
by the school late one night, 
and you notice that the lights 
are still on, rest assured that 
it's only the yearbook staff 
hard at work. The rattling of 
papers and clicking of type- 
writers resound through the 
halls as the staff makes a 
mad dash to meet a deadline. 
Yet through this chaotic 
jungle of layouts, articles, 
and photos, that zany group 
of people still found time to 
have fun. Whether it was giv- 
ing Ms. Mitchell, the spon- 
sor, a joy ride through the 
halls in her wheeled chair. 
watching cartoons \A/hile 
working on Saturdays, or 
taking time out for lunch at 
McDonald's everyone had a 
good time. 

In the beginning of the year 
Ms. Mitchell and six staff 
members went to UVA for a 
publications workshop. 
There they brushed up on 
their yearbook skills. They 



also received a copy of last 
year's yearbook which had 
been evaluated by the Virgin- 
ia High School League along 
with other yearbooks from all 
over the nation. It placed an 




honorable second. 

As for the staffers them- 
selves, one staff member 
comments, "You're talking 
about one wildly funny, crazy, 
and wacky bunch of people 
when you're talking about our 
staff. " And the attitude to- 
ward being a part of the 
staff? Well, when co-editor 
Tony Arviola was asked why 
he was on the staff, he re- 
plied, "That's a good ques- 
tion." Actually, the attitude 
toward being on the staff is a 
good one shared by all the 
staff members . . . except 
maybe Tony, of course. 

— Rosemary Nabors 



Holding out one's pinky is quite 
Isdy-like. So \A/hy is Tony Arviola, 
co-editor-in-chief, mocking Ms. 
Mitchell? 

Amidst the clutter of 105, 
Leonard Conner, co-editor-in- 
chief, finds a place to put the pizza 
for dinner on a late Friday night. 



^W 




■ditorai Knaallne — H Bmrrmrto. mpOfXM CO- 

«t>Lor , A w *amftHjm^mn. ac*d«mic« coadtocr. 
K. Pr«c«. faculty co-«bicor Btandlna * B Dal- 
las. acacSamtcaco-aditor, 8 Swanaooro, faculLy 
coadtotr. L Connar. ca-acliLor-inci~itaf. 8 Lar 



km. aporta co-aditor. R Nebara. ciuba co- 
aditor. 8 Engal. daaaaa adicor. Noeplaturad — 

T Arviola, coadiusr-inciiiaf. C Sci^roadar. 
cloba CO adicor. and C Mackmoor^ uCudwiL lifa 
aditor 



190 Jumpin ' in 





The one thing the ataff doea well ia 
eat. Matt Galdo and Roaennary 
Nabora laugh aa co-editor-ln-chief, 
Leonard Conner, "feada" Ma. 
Mitchell pizza. 

Chria Schroeder typea copy for 
Hedaaen Serrano, co-aporta edi- 
tor. Hedaaen vwritea well, but he 
can't type. 



Shane Larkin, co-aports editor, 
al\Maya connea through in the 
end. He madly \writea copy while 
the deadline drawa vary near. 




t Prmmlanam Wrltarsi O Ellazar. T Welle. M. 
I Dczier, c Dizon. K. Powell 



VHBL Dal«a>tas: Row 1 — n Mabors. C 
MacKinnon, RowS— — T. Arviola. Ms. Mitchell. K. 
Price. L. Conner 



Jumpin' in 191 



Who ever heard of Forensics? 



To those of you who think 
fonensics is a club for foreign 
students, think again. Fo- 
renics is a form of public 
speaking \A/hich entails poet- 
ry and prose reading, giving 
speeches and interpreting 
dramatic scripts. It is also an 
opportunity to meet new 
people and learn skills that 
will be useful throughout life. 
Aaron Mears, a member of 
the forensics team, says, 
"Forensics va/iII hopefully allow 
me to become a better 
speaker. It makes you more 
comfortable when you speak 
in front of a group if you have 
learned what to say and how 
to say it. I hope that through 
forensics and the criticism 
that It presented I will be able 
to speak better and convey 
my points with more convic- 
tion. " 

The main goal of last year's 
forensics team was to 
establish excellent returning 
memibers. They succeeded. 
At the first tournament, 
Martha Perry took first 
place in poetry and the team 
placed sixth overall. At the 
next tournament, they 
placed fifth. 

More important than the 
material success they have 
achieved is the personal 
achievement of each indi- 



vidual. According to Mrs. 
Lankford, the team's coach 
and sponsor, individual suc- 
cess IS much more impor- 
tant than any accomplish- 
ment the team can nnake. 
And according to team mem- 
bers, much personal suc- 
cess has been achieved. 

— Sandy Pennington 



In need of a little assistancs, Ra- 
gina Oalmar racaivaa help from 
Marty Parry and Patar Koahlar- 
Pfotanhauar. 

Whila Maribal Abenir enjoya the 
draft party, Marty Perry quickly 
dovwna her Coke ao she can read 
her aelection, "Lady (.azarua." 






coat rjmmrr\ capcair 
taaon. rviao t««n 



3 P«nr»inocoo. mmc . E Pane* 
. P L*on. co-c«pi:ain. B Mat 
* captain. M OaBarina, co- 
- L Qaiiart. A Cocrinan, 8 



Oackar. P Q\jQunr,. S- Spanca Row 3 «- O 
Potnatain. C Stuart. Novica captain. E LmOan 

ba^. O Voornata. J Trotta'' 



PCAi Now 1 — E Wnita. J Paraona. praa . M 
Holllnowo^-t^^. v praa . A Valaocia. L. Oubara 
now ■ — J Vargaa. O Waiskopf, L Nalaon. D 
Moora. P Oarnan Mow 3 ^ S Va^»o^on. D 



Miller, A Hoopar. S, Strobach. S. Strotoacf 
Mo«v4 — J Okonkwo. S Nortonan, M Gr-aoon 
G Qonaa Naw ■ — J Kohl, D Braad. 
Komuva. K Wilaon. C Stablar 






192 Jumpin' in 




PHAi Row 1 — D Schrock, T. Ressier. B. 
McCoy. S, Baker. S. Berkley, T. Waugh, A. Wall. 
B, Clooins. Row a — K. Owens. A. Jenkrne. K. 
Shaw. L. Hart. D. Rush, M. Hoiley. Row 3 — C. 
Qibbeon, J. Sujtzman. T, Kidd. P. Holston, P. 



Hsrrteon. L. Bates. R. Brown, fl. Menz Row For«n«ic«: Row i — P. Koehier-Pfotenhsuer, A. 

4 — J. Dip. S. Pricemore, T. Murphy, D. Lansen, Mosey. M, Marker, J. Walter, S. Penntngton. M. 

R. Comie. S. Vehom. E. White. Row B — un- Perry. RowB — J. Okonkwo. R. Delmar. S. Mur- 

known, S. Nortonen, M. Fitzgerald. S. Caswell. ray. S. Tapper, L. Suiter. Row3 — R. Nabors, J. 
L. Kennedy, S. Crabb. E, Pierce. 



Poole. S- Woodall. J. Trotter. S. Murphy, S. 
Moyer. Rovw^^M. Abneir, A. Meers. C. Crick. 
Mrs. Lankford. sponsor. 



Jumpin' in 193 



This \A/aa the first time a German 
club float has been in the Home- 
coming parade. Some of the mem- 
bers dressed in the traditional Ger- 
man costume to walk behind the 
float. 



Club n-iembers, Soren Qrau, Sherry 
Schwwechtan, Clinton Qetzinger, Ma. 
Patsy Willis, Melanie Marker, Evan 
Cook, Jennifer Walter, Sylvia Hof- 
mann, pose with part of the float af- 
ter the Homeconning parade. 

One of the social events ths club en- 
joyed this year \Mas Christmas carol- 
ing, but. In order to carry out this 
project, members practiced before- 
hand. Pictured are: Fred Schoening, 
Soren Grau, Evan Cook, Sherry 
Schwechten, Jay Dietrich, Jennifer 
Walter, and Ms. Willis. 





I 



^rmnoh oluln Now 1 — E Cook. 8 Hofrrwnn. B 

N/liiiar . t^ia . V Hertrrian. aac. . O Sciannt, v. 
prmm . M Attmmr. B Miit«rd. T Rwnvy n«w BV. 
Carroll, K Oranning. C Oiam<rtalli. C Magiaya. 
B Sarrrttanco, C Atan, A. Ymn, J Yan Row 3^ 
unKr>awn. K f=imxxmr^r J. DflCCy. M Janka. C. 



Dizon. A Sancoa, J. 
Oabarg now 4 — S. 
Frama. S O'Connor, 
CutrigHt. Row ■ — F 



Yoakum. B. Tampla. T, 
Vartiom. A. Valancta. M. 
N Lucy. M Woodard. D. 

Buoarin, M Thomaa. H, 



Laa, J Kotxar. Not ploufturadi T. OnquiL. praa. 



I oKibi Row i •— P. Wilha, aponaor. S. 
Sct->wactan. S Downia. aac.. E Cook, v praa . 
B. Hof mann. praa RowR^M Markar. J Wal- 
tar. M Sookaa. S Baranaki. S Spanca. S 
Qrau. Row3*-T Abaoir. P. Black. M Eacmon, 



C Gaczingar, D. Hockaday. G. Laun Row4 — C 
Varva. M, Potcar. D Portia, J. Diacrich. F 
Schoaning, unknown Row ■ — M Shu. A 
Cochran. C Biahop. E. Punzatan. P, emklTOlz, 



194 Jumpin' in 



« 



f > 




1 



A small, but active club got into 
the swing of things, and really got 

itself 

GOING 



German is a language few 
students took and even fewer 
truly understood, but our 
German club actively pro- 
moted the language and their 
interest in it. 

With a new German teach- 
er, Ms. Patsy Willis, and high- 
ly miotivated students, the 
club tackled its first challenge 
In October. For the first timie 
in Green Run history, the 
German club entered a float 
in the Homeconning parade. 
Club nnembers nnapched be- 
hind the float dressed in 
traditional Dirndels and 
Lederhosen chanting cheers 
in German. 

Club officers, Sylvia Hof- 
mi a n n , Evan Cook, and 
Stephanie Downie, continued 
to stimulate the club with nev^/ 
ideas. Yunnmy German Gum- 
my Bears were sold in great 
quantities to raise money to 
attend the state convention 



in the spring. Another fund 
raiser was a carnation sale 
before Easter. 

One night before Christ- 
mias, the club spread holiday 
cheer throughout the College 
Park neighborhood. Singing 
familiar carols in German was 
certainly an exciting way for 
the members to share their 
enthusiasm for the language 
with the community and fel- 
low students. 

The club was unique be- 
cause it did not close its mem- 
bership to students vjho 
didn't take German. German 
dances were taught and prac- 
ticed and practiced. 

Foreigh Language Week 
was observed with bright dis- 
plays at Lynnhaven Mall. 

The German club took big 
steps to make an impression, 
and let the school know that 
German is alive and well at 
Green Run. 




Both the carolara and the people 
they visited, enjoyed the German 
songs. Sherry Schxwecten studies 
the words carefully; how/aver, Scott 
Spanca just stands there, w/hile 
Jennifer Walter is trying to figure 
out \Mhat to do. 



I 




Hiking and Canrtplng: Row 1 — J. Kotcer. S. 
O.Conner. M. Krocz, M. Frame. Rcyw B — J. Au- 



stin. Mark, Crowe, non-member, non-member. 
Row 3 — B. HiHarcJ. J. Miller. J. Doty. 



HIatorlcal aoolaCy: Row 1 — P. Floras, M. Hen- 
na. L. Suiter. R. Delmar. RowB — S. Tapper, B. 
Macteson. S. Schwecten. Row 3 -— R. Strand. 



P. Koehler-Pfotenhauer. L, Baer. Rowf * — D. 
Cutright. J. Yoakum. M. Woodard, 



Jumpin' in 195 



WittLin our own small cominuiiity, 
the newspaper keeps us 

INFORMED 



Meets were not provided at: the Pub- 
lications workshop at UVA last fall, 
so that meant piling into two cars to 
go eat. Ms. Hopkins waits for every- 
one, \Mhlle Jeanne Martin and Kelly 
Ansell pose for a picture. 



The staff of Hoofpnmts, 
the school's nationally 
acclaimed school newspa- 
per, has haa yet another suc- 
cessful year. The staff 
attended a workshop at the 
University of Virginia and 
learned much about the 
world of journalism. Editor 
Kelly Ansell also went to an 
eidtor's workshop at Virginia 
Commonwealth University. 

The newspaper is pro- 
duced under the guidance of 



Mrs. Hopkins. "Students 
write and produced the pa- 
per using computerized word 
processing, " she said. 

The cherry atop their des- 
sert of a successful year 
was the first place awards 
Hoofprints received from 
the International Quill and 
Scroll, the Virginia High 
School League, and the Co- 
lumbia Press Scholastic 
Association. 

— Ed Pabolan 






Hoofprlnca acafn Row 1 ^ S Thomp»on. V ^ L Evan*, P Doyla. □ Michaal. J Millar. S 

OortoH, E Pabalan. E Ooarra. P Fr-anciBCO Myara, unknown Ro«v 4 ^ J OuDCJH. J Sirrip. 

RoMf ■ — M Phpnanart. T McP^ia'-aon. S Bat" aoo, E Armbrvjatar, S D'Hara. D Hawhma. L 

•f C: Banton. M Thofnoaon. C Walton Now a Wilaon 



HaaTprlntai Raw ^ — J K/lmrun. S Vanorn. C 

Hyrrion, Mr-» Hopkina. aoonaor Row ■ ^ S 



Sor»ar. C MacKinnon, J Wn.Qnt Raw 3 - 
Mount. J Molly Tap — K Anaali. aditor 



196 Jumpin' in 



It M/aa a baautlful, warm \A/aekend In 
Octobar for tha Virginia High School 
Laagua Publlcatlona vworkahop. 
Moat of the aannlnara vwera hald in 
Cabell Hall, which la an old building on 
"the law/n." Jeff Mount, Ma. Hop- 
kina, Jeanne Martin, Kelly Aneell, 
and Pat Blonta take a break from 
going to claaaea for three houre. 

Chris MacKinnon worked on both 
the yearbook and the nawapapar. 




tnduvelal Artsi Row i — A, Smoie. S. Cochran, 
T, Mincer, P Stegman. Row H ^ R, Forbes. 
Sponeor, G. Hamilton, M. Nancy, Y. Thomas. K. 



Solomon. Row3 — O. Jamerson, B. Gr^mnell. D. 
Mae den, S. Nortonen. 



Jan timnom olub: Row 1 — P. Whicten. C. New- 
some, W. Woods, I. Woodhouse, Y. Creig. Row 
B — S. Murphy, A. Parker. A- Rankcns. D, Cole- 
men. M. Stock, Row 3 — A. Crosswhite. L. 
Courts, L. Whitxmgton, J. Wetter, S. Ssnmiento. 



J. Kates Row A — 
Poole. A, Welters, 
phy. A- Jenkins, T 
sett. 



B. Schwechten, L. Black. J- 
J Dietrich, Row/B — T, Mur- 
Harold. J. Moftitt. N. Bas- 



Jumpin' in 197 



Exploring NewWays 



of an old 
club 



If no telephone, T.V., or 
punning \A/ater sounds good 
to you, then you would like 
the Hiking and Camping club. 
It is sponsored by Mr. Miller, 
otherwise known as Ranger 
Ralph. 

The club originated at 
KernpsviHe ten years ago and 
was revived at our school 
this year and has had a good 
showing of students. 

Students join for a variety 
of reasons, from wanting to 
try something new to want- 
ing another outlet for camp- 
ing besides Mom and Dad. 

On the campouts, club 
members learn more about 
survival and the preservation 
of nature. Most important is 



the realization of the beauty 
of nature. Mr. Miller recalls. 

"I can remember on one trip it 

was almost dusk, and the 

sun was about to set. The 

kids sat and watched the sun 

go between two mountains. 

Once it went down, the kids 

broke out in applause in the 

spectacular performance. " 

In December the Hiking 

and Camping club went to 

False Cape, which was free 

to the students who had paid 

dues. They also went to 

Fredericksburg Wilderness 

Battlefield. 

— Schris Schroeder 



After hiking a long way, the group 
M/aa happy to unload their gear and 
reat. 





Exhauated, the club aita and aata 
lunch after putting up their tenta. 



T\Mo hikera go on their ow/n down a 
winding dirt road at Falae Cape 
Park. 




Junior Clvlt«ni — C GuiOf9f>. tra« . R Froncm- 
CO. pub . K Prtnc*. preo Row aC Bcaning, R. 



Plants. Saan, S Carr NoC ptacurad — O. Bnaa 
hn, aac. . M. Amidort. T Onquit. 



L^tlnolubi now 1 ^N/l Cacanindin. M P»rrv. L ^Q KoalBCh. F. Wilaon. S Tnottar. L L(r->doM. L 

Boor A WilBoo. P Brody. K Podoatt. K Kino. A. Karmon. 5 Mataua. K Humphmaa RonxB^S 

Knall now ■ ^ P Laon. L Cook. D CalpiCo. S Poboraky. J Vantura, J Parkma. T Ribbla. S. 

Famondo. N Pnca. C Edwanda. T Ribbla Row Andara. M Scnroadar, S Hulin. M Snu now ■ 

3 — C Carroll. A Rann. S Burka. J Mount. H __ r Marahall. A Ruanton Row T ^ P. Oavia. 

Pnllaman. J Trottar. C Young. T Ffaff Row 4 A Jarract. K Smitn. A Braland 



198 Jumpin' in 



I 



m 



i-^'.: 




^K- 








^'^T^^^^^l 






•.y-'VCi 



A\we8truck by the sunset over the 
wrater, one member shoM/s that the 
club doesn't only hike in the moun- 
tains. 





^9 1 ^'^ 


I^^^^^^BAMk ' ^Ita^^^^L^^^^^^^^^^^^R 




Ft 1 , 






%. 



Library Halpar*: Pow 1 — Mrs. Lyons. M, Han- 
na. M, MscthewsT, Wood. RowE-^M. Bradley, 
D Riggan, R. Crawshsw, S. Martin. S. Pace. 
Row 3 — J Arney. Ft. Curtis, V. Mister. R. Bunt- 



ing, L. Spruill, J, Haddeman. Row A — 
ford. B, Craw. C Stabler. L, DuBois, 
lund, W. Grostiel. unknown 



R. Craw- M»dlo»l ttoolaftyi Row 1 — M. Schroeder. presi- 
C- Hede- denc. F. Santos, vice-president. N. P>rice. sec. 
C. Edwards, sec-. M. Williams, traa. Row8-^E. 
Shvets. A. Russetl. J Tadaien, P. Floras, P, Grif- 
fin, J. Alcantara. Row3— D. Koob, B. Balcik. L. 
Baer, L, Galjan. B. Sharps. M. Simkins. Row*<» — 



A. Lineberger, B. Baldwin, G. Day. M. Shu, C 
Carroll. Row B — T, Anderson, S. TuCtIa, J. 
Ventura. A, Anders, B- Werserker. S. Hulin, 
Row 8 — C. Benltez, M. Okonkwo. C. Mann, E. 
Gstewood, R. Lambnght. 



Jumpin' in 199 



Keeping in 



About one-hundred and 
ten students at our school 
are in the NJROTC program. 
There are only two other high 
schools in Virginia Beach 
that have cadet units — Prin- 
cess Anne and First Colonial. 
For the past two years, our 
cadet corps have \A/on the 
coveted "Captain Caton Bell" 
for being the outstanding 
cadet unit in Virginia Beach. 

In addition to having a chal- 
lenging and rewarding aca- 
demic and leadership pro- 
gram, the cadets participate 
in many other activities. 
These activities include trips 
to the U.S. Naval Academy, 
mini-boot camp in Orlando, 
Florida, cruises aboard the 
Navy's newest and most 
powerful warships, and fre- 
quent guest speakers on 
Naval and scientific studies. 
After school activities In- 
clude academic teams, drill 



teams, color guard, and rifle 
teams. All of these teams 
compete in district and area 
competitions. 

The NJROTC looks upon it- 
self as a service organization 
and as such, tries to support 
our school and the local com- 
munity in every way possible. 
Some examples of those ser- 
vices are color guard pre- 
sentations at official and ath- 
letic events, participation in 
parades, and helping at 
school events in any way 
needed. 

The goals and objections of 
the NJROTC progrann are to 
help each cadet develop his 
leadership ability, self disci- 
pline, a high sense of honor 
and integrity, and most of all 
to maximize their potential 
for a successful life, be it nnili- 
tary or civilian. 

— Amanda Willhoite 



Evelyn Babay concantrafeaa on har 
place during rifia taann practice. 





!^!^f' "■"""■ ~ ^"^ "■ """''• ^^° ■- °"""- '^''^ "■ ^^"' ^^°" •< °'^^- '-^ •< '•""OTO, Row 1 -C O R W.«. J B,.c., D D Au«,n. T K.y.or. J H.nn.. C F,av,n. J. 

Wiiiman, D McDonnal. Q Proctor. CO Oral- Ououacta. Rsawabar naw3 — Guida n, Folmar. 

Oan, D Morwick. J ClBir, M Dubuc, R, Oianaain. C Burruooha. B D.ckaaon, J Maca. T, Oa 

A Ruaaaii Row ■ — Qo.da W Hall. T. Collatca. Oailay. J. Fortjaa. 



200 Jumpin' in 





NjnOTC: now 1 — CO. Terrell, G. Butz, L. 
Brown, C Burroughs, J- HutCunen, M Marm, 
A Evertson, S Miller, M Berkley Row B — 



Guide M, Duguette. C. Carter, K. Morwick. J 
Thomas. Guide G. Rogers. D. Willman. R, Car 
ter, J Bleck, R Mongsn 



NJROTC: Row 1 — CO, T. Symons. M, Hawely. 
P Brooks. T. Johnson, A. Pauly. J. Pohle, C 



Bishop. RowB^F. Jordan. B. Reedy. T. Scriiey. 
C- Tincler. J. Ray, M, HelCon, R. Raymond. 



Jumpin' in 201 






The king raises his hand 
silencing the room. He hesi- 
tates for a moment, only to 
listen for a lone man's plea of 
nnercy. The king lowers his 
hand in such a force that re- 
leases a blade of death upon 
the lone man's neck . . . 

Sounds like a scene fronn 
the movie King Arthur? Well, 
you're mione likely to hear 
those words coming out of 
room 113 on Thursday after- 
noons. As the wangamers 
play their futuristic games of 
DSD and Carwars. Ms. 
Schooley, the sponsor, leads 
these warriors of tomorrovA/ 
into a realm of dragons and 
devious plots against the 
king. 



Starting two years ago, 
barely filling a small room in 
the libary, the club has grown 
to fill a classroom. 

As one dungeon master 
said, "The temptation of the 
dragon is gold, so beware of 
the spoils of wealth." 

— Chris Schroeder 



Jeff Loyd delivers a final blow/ to the 
retreating army. 




I 




National Honor ■oolotyi dew i ^ 8 Oroooo. 
M Pof»v -i ^oiLo' A AnOor-o. Mro TfxjmQ- 
•on. aponoor Mum U^Q Lomaban. 8 Moaay. 
M. Bandar, l ToaoanU'xi. 8 Tomanaf>g. L C3ai 
lan. B Matxaaon. l CSaiian. R Btrand. P Fioraa 
■tow a — B Strucacn. O Broad. P Black. 8 
TuCOa k. UndM. O Kooo. B Bran<.^T> P Oal- 



^y>mr. M Schroadar no«v * -^ 8 achwacntan. 
M KAmrkmi-. w HoffarkamQ. K PannicK. S 
C aoftO H - D Lar»»^., D Ojowngnt, S Larfc*^ How 
B^P Kuilo> Prxjtarinawor, S Murray. L Kulo 
kowak.. C 8tapr«na. S Paradaa. K Morwick. 
M Wilhama HoMi B — M ADanir. L Salaxar. B 
Moran L Baor. D AU<inaon 



Otfloa HalparoiRisw 1 — S F{ar>ar. N Pnca. A 
Sokjmof no«v B — Vl Koray. C Laatar. M. 



Johne now 3 — M. Coopar. R. ScouC, 8. 

Murray 



202 Jumpin' in 




Roger Morgan calls for reinforce- 
menta but Mark Flanagan retreats 
to find help. 

Mark Flanagan gives a smile as a 
traitor is being executed. 



Ms. Schooiey, the sponsor, takes a 
final stand against the onconning 
warganners. 




i 


i 





Pogasua: Rcnv I^M. McGregor. C. Benton. B. L. Wilson, D. Beil. S. Decker. PovtfS— — J. MoHoy. 

Rogerson, A, Hodges editor m chief. D. Breach- D. Atkinson. M. Petty. S. Hergave. E. Punzatan, 
warte Rowe — A. Day, P, Doyle. E Lmdenberg. R. Birkholz. 



Oulll and Sorolti Row U. Molby. vice-pres., C. Ostes. Row 3 — D. Atkinson, E Punzatan, R. 

N/lackinnon. pres. , Mrs. Hopkins, sponsor. Row Birkholz. 
e — M, Petty, D. Breathwaite. P. Doyle. A. 



Jumpin' in 203 



ThesPians. not ThesBians 



To most, Che auditorium is 
the auditorium, but to a 
Thespian, it is THE THE- 
ATER. I suppose the reason 
for this is the many nnany 
many hours they spend 
there. It would not sound 
right to say, "I've been in the 
auditorium for ten hours," 
but to say, "I've been in the 
theater for ten hours," 
mak.es ail the difference. 

A Thespian, when in pro- 
duction, seldom leaves 
school before •4:00. They 
produce seven one-act plays 
a year, one major play, one 
musical, and a school talent 
sho\/v. 

To begin the year, the 
Thespians conducted the 
sophomore initiation. To be 
initiated, a student must 
earn ten points on a scale 
given by the International 
Thespian Society. Essential- 
ly, one point is equivalent to 
ten hours of volunteer work 
in productions. After filling 
out an application, the divi- 
sion of points to be accepted 
is a combination of acting and 
crew work for the total of 
t\A/o full length productions. 

September brings prepa- 
ration for the November 
State Thespian Conference 
where the Thespians attend 




Ab Michelle McQregor paints 
the set, Kim O'Connor, Ceci 
Stephens, and Mikl(i Price 
leisurely sit around a stuffed 
bear. 




■CA ■aaeciwa Counolli Row 1 — S Hulfn, L 
Bmtm^mr KA Ucf-trovOv. A Arvimi-m. P Koalla*"- 
Prxx«rthcivv«r liowrB — J VanUjra. L Edward*. 
O W>T<««n. J Yoakum. 8 Tamola M Santos. 
M Wocx^warxj. J Bank a now 3 — O Br-aad. O 



Moora. A Marcatd. P. Curtia. L Lukaaik. J. Ztrk- 
la. M Silo, T McPharaon Now 4 — V Br-amlat. 
J Acay. K Gorr>m. A Oataa. P Ooyla, P Black, 
L Wiiaon now ■ — I Ooldauiin. P Floraa. C 
Edwarda, J Okonkwo, B Tutxia. B Sparica 



■CA — aanlor rap.i Row 1 — N/1 Rmahart. J 
Sipo. D Elkinn. S Huynaa, K Haugan. S Moa 
aar. J, Okonkwo. N, Poca. P Faotcon nowB^ 
K Huay. N Sl-iipa. S Hamaoway. D Pua»n. B 
Scott, E Hammja, M Johnson Row 3 — W 



Maooun. M. Skiptunas. B Broms. G Avils. J. HICa 
Chsdwsll. O Jtsnnins. A Lucss. E. Lunssin. M. 
Gsiso. E Gstswood. Row A ^ B Caburian. D. 
Laraan. P EaouiQ. S. Bnjmmar, M. Janka. W. 
McCoyia. S CraOa.G 



204 Jumpin' in 



You don't have to be a Theapian to 
be in a play. Paul Criat rahaaraas 
for the aenior play. 




workshops and compete for 
scholarships and awards. 
This year at the state confer- 
ence, the Green Run Thes- 
pians earned first place in 
duet singing, second place in 
solo singing, and second 
place in costume design. 

Thespian Troupe 1 B25 
participated in the Neptune 
Festival and Strawberry Fes- 
tival parades, raising money 
for the United Way, and on 
Christmias they dress up and 
collect nnoney for the Joy 
Fund. 

— Yonnia Wells 



Much hard %A/ork goea Into being a 
Theapian and \working on playa. 
Everyone al\waya haa a lot to do. 



SCA — lupilor rspa.: Bow 1 — E CouCee. M 
Stanton. M Brawn. Snewner, M. Woodward. S 
Temple, J YoBkun-.. S Tuttle, R Whicten, Row 
a— M Sneide. R. Lambright, S. Schroeder, D 
HolmeB. I. Goldstein. Y, Nadeeu. M- McCulough, 



Row 3 — ' L. Brown. S. Armstrong, A. Round- 
field, S. Baker. J. BankB. C, McGoe, S. Hulin, S. 
Pennington. Povu 4 — J Heme. R. Bunting. V 
Mister, M. Fitzgerald. T Sinnpson, M. Slevi/eon 



SCA — •ophofnor* r«p.: Row 1 ^M. Gnu. vice- 
pres , J Zirkle. pres . T Christopner, K, Smitn, 
T, McPt-ierson, sec . L Wilson, treasurer. C 
Liggiardo. J Comer, S Martin, P Dorson Row 
8 — P Nabors, T Wells. J Haddeman. S Pace. 
A, Fitzpatrick, R. Ambito. C Benitez. L. tEvans 
Row 3^ J, Watson, E Stewart. S. Ritchie, l_ 



Jose', J Poote. D Cronin Row *» ^ A. Caeon. 
M Ewusun, A Brown, M, McCluskey. N. 
Richards, C Wiseman Rovtf B — L Tapie. A, 
Chittum. P Shuoe, M Bessett. C Heacock. 
Row S — T Robertson. A Aslett, L Liamas. T 
Jones, K Jones. P Griffen, Row 7 — A, Rush- 
con, M Eatmon. S- Dayrit, D Oequilanea 



Jumpin' in 205 



SKIING L 

at the beach? 



Although Virginia Beach 

isn't known for skiing, sA^e 
have an active ski club in our 
school with a growing nnenn- 
bership. This year the club 
sponsored trips to Vernnont, 
West Virginia, Pennsylvania, 
and local resorts in Virginia. 
Sometimes the club had to 
travel many miles to reach 
the slopes, but all trips were 
looked forward to with a 
great deal of excitement and 
anticipation. 

The Christmas trip to Kil- 
lington, Vermont, was a 
tremendous success. 
According to Mr. Joyner, the 
club sponsor, "It was one of 
the best trips ever. All that 
went had a terrific time. " 
Chris Clark, treasurer of the 
club, says, "The Killington 
trip was a great way to spend 
the Christmas holiday and 
meet new people. " 

Trips to Camelback, Seven 
Springs, and Canaan Valley 
proved to be great fun also, 
for members and freinds en- 
joyed numerous days on the 
slopes. The ski club mem- 
bers were always thinking of 



snow, and Mr. Joyner would 
be heard at meetings singing 
their theme song, "Let it 
snow. Let is snow. Let it 
snow. " Frequent ski trips are 
possible because group 
rates and club discounts 
make it inexpensive. 

Mr. Joyner, an avid ski 
fanatic, sponsors the ski club 
and keeps it together and 
organized. The president 
Tony Temple, the vice- 
president, Jeff Galkin, and 
the treasurer, Chris Clark, 
help keep the ski club records 
straight, organize meetings, 
and plan ski trips. 

The 1 9B^-S5 ski season 
was a good one, and the club 
took advantage of it. The re- 
turning members are already 
looking forward to next 
year's ski club and trips. 

— Ambia Dates 



The first trip of the year to Killing- 
ton was over Christnnaa break. 
Some people vuoro brave enough to 
try and take pictures on the slope. 
This one was taken from the ski lift. 





.^cMV i ^ J Cf>»'", tumtor%mn, O Aykm- 

C Mao'AW. SVC . L Hawkins. vic«. 

^ ««• n«w — KArm Off. moorymor. L Brown. C 

Ouon J Baard. L McClay How 3 — T Andar 



•on. □ Wf"tanur»t. L 8cf>miOt. B M.Mar. D 
KaylKayar-> now4— 'A Linabargan. S Boyi.t.ort. 
O Bianop. W Johnaon. S Froud Not Shown — 
8 Hail. B Cook. C VarTiaii 



•hli Row i ^ S Muaaart.. A Oataa. N Skipcu 
naa. J Cr^actwal'. O Jimr\r»rm. T Tamoia. oraa. . 
C Clark, CraOBurar. J Galkin. vicapraa . A 

Vsiancia. T niDDia Row ■ — S Soniar. o Wais. 

koo'. L Outx-a. M Lamtjart, T nainaa. J Van. A 
Vmn Row 3 ^ T Ritlb'a. P Martno. M JoMnaon. 



M Occriilupo. B Scott. T Vaaa. T Morna. T, 
Son-vmar Now « — K Bannact. M Kraaalar. I. 
Moraa. M Hoogaa. T Wnitworth. N/l BasaatC 
S Oackar. S Toiitasan. Y Nadaau Row »— F. 
Bugarin. G Sonera. M Sainda. M McCuiuugh. 
O Moora. S Paca. J Haddaman, S Oownia. 



206 Jumpin' in 




Club officers, Jeff Qalkin, Chris 
Clark, and Tony Temple plan the Kll- 
llngton trip with Mr. Richard Joy- 
nmr, the sponsor. 




Mr. Joyner takes a break fronn 
SM/ishing do\A/n the slopes to eat 
lunch. Luckily, the ski lodge is easily 
accessible fronn the slopes. 




Bpsnish Omnomrmfi Row 1 — S. Tomanens. G. 
Lumaban. D Luces. C. Golden. D. Breechwaite. 
now S — unknown, J. WatBon. J. Banks. M, 



WilliamB, L. Spruil 
nies, O. QennaGo, 



. Row 3 — D. Calpico, O. Agu- 
B. MamoPbor. M. Abenir. 



Spanish Honor Soolatyi Row 1 — G. Lun-iaban. 
Sec.. P. Floras vice-pres. . D. Agunias, Pres. . M. 
Williarns. Creasuner. O- Breethwaite. sec. Rowi B 
— E. Coutee. L. Conner, non-member. R. 
Strand, S. Prigmore, C. Ochane. Row 3 — S. 



Mosey. B. Risinger. non-mennber, V. Wray, R. 
Scieh. Row 4 — 5. Tomaneng. L. rsletson. J. Per- 
sons. D. Zerbian. M. DoSenne. A. Ruiz. Row»B— ■ 
J. Banks. D. Calpito. R. Lambngnt. T. Abenir. 



Jumpin' in 207 



Those interested in Spanish 

many ways to join in 



find 



How do you say "loaas of 
after school fun" in Spanish? 
The Spanish club, of course! 
The Spanish club lets stu- 
dents of the Spanish lan- 
guage learn more about 
Spanish people, their life- 
style, and food. They also 
plan very exciting events ev- 
ery year. 

Miss Franken, one of the 
Spanish teachers, took ten 
students to Mexico with her 



last summer. While in Mex- 
ico, they were able to visit 
such famous cities as Puerto 
Vallarta and Mexico City. The 
trip lasted almost two weeks 
during June. 

There is also a Spanish 
Honor Society for those stu- 
dents who excel scholastical- 
ly and are very interested in 
Spanish. The members offer 
tutoring for other Spanish 
students in need of extra 



help. This year, in order to 
help their treasury, they sold 
candy. 

The biggest taste of Span- 
ish culture had by the stu- 
dents this year was the 
Spanish dancers. Although 
they may have looked neat 
and smooth, it took a lot of 
hard work after school to 
perfect their steps. Span- 
iards have many different 
dances which require a dedi- 



cated person to learn them. 
The Spanish dancers per- 
formed at Lynnhaven Mall, 
orientation, and some PTA 
meetings. 

So, if you take Spanish and 
find these activities men- 
tioned fantastic, be sure to 
look into one of these groups 
for next year. 

— Donna Ellazar 



W»t u r n l CHoruw Itow i — A S<MMIar. M Scan 
ux\ f ►«'••<.,<. C. St.W3M«r,a. O Lavia. 8 Mor 
r«y flow • ^ L D«vr<t.. O Foi r— l. M Oow«, 
■. Tmtxtm E r^antacoac Mowa^B Oayrit. M 



Moi-a^r,. r MizPfmrmon. K Howall. L Kwcn 
Mow 4 — L Marahiall, K Milligao. T Waavar. □ 
Worscy. 8 McQinnia. K BuClar 



■w 1 ^ K 0°Connar. Council. C 
Stapt^arta. Cf^anman. Joa. Honor. S Finnarty. 
Council. D Elam, Council. A Faddla. Council 



Now ■ — V Pnca. P Borka. O Koob. G Wora- 
tar. L Floraa l»owa^D Brown. A Andara. W. 
Moyar. C Allan, M Crow 





2U8 Jumpin' in 




Our school has a vary talantad Mad- 
rigal group. Thay not only giva con- 
certa, but antartain within tha conn- 
nnunlty, aa \wall aa here at achool. 
Thay aang at tha 1 384 Hon-iacomlng 
Danca. 



Singing One's Heart Out 
Isn't as Easy as It Seems 



Many students think that 
when they take chorus, they 
Willi make easy "A's". Surpris- 
ingly, they usually find that 
chorus is one of their hard- 
est subjects. 

When you choose to take 
chorus, make sure you love 
what you are doing and have 



a positive attitude because 
there is a lot of hard work 
and criticism involved. 

Those members who have 
all of these qualities may audi- 
tion for Concert Chorus, 
Treble Choir, or Madrigals. 
Members who are really 
good may be chosen to 



appear in the chorus spot- 
light, designed to give mem- 
bers a chance to demon- 
strate their abilities. "Above 
all," says Mrs. Allen, choral 
director, "have an open 
mind. " 

— Dawn Breathwaite 




Varstty; Row 1 — S, Brummer. V Bremlec. K 
Wilson, J Okonkwo, A Valencia. J. Vangas. T 
Kornuvee. R Jones Row B — C Gardner. T 
Temoie. i- Woodhouee. R Crem. fs/l Occndupo. 
B Mann, L. Funkhouser. M, Lawcon, Row3 — J 
Gallanig, J, Findley. D, Dchrock, C Balck. T, 



Oeidoecz. B Scoct, S. Vehorn. T Ribbte. E 
White Row A — n, Luke. D, McDonnell. M 
Swirle. E Gacewood. D Soadafora, L Qubre. S 
Down.e. M McCulough Row B — R Moore, H 
Groombndge. M Candry. T Hill. K Gilchrisc. M, 
Harold. K. ' 111, W Diddil. 



VIdao Club: Ms Love, P. Cruse. K. Koller. Row 
e — C Chroeder. B McCoy. S- Murphy, J. Mil- 



ler Rowr 3 — J Tnumoston 
Pabslsn 



E ArmDruscer, E. 



Jumpin' in 209 



A routine set in one of the many 
gan-ies the Volleyball Club had 
sponsored. 

The Volleyball Club wasnt closed 
for just Oreen Run students; even 
ex-students got in on the fun. 





The meetings of the club gave stu- 
dents a chance to polish up on their 
volleyball skills and nnake new 
friends, also. 




CUB 



SfilSjaSfi 




VoHavtoaM OlUfti Maw i ^ D Millng. A Andmrm. 

nor. rf.«fr t,.-. A 1 .n 1 i' . m#mt)«'-. J Okonk - 

WO, i-^ir. • ■ ■ ' ^^omutmm. M 8t«n 

con How u jv>'ta T mtt> nib 

Ha. e & . M Owa*. T RibbM. 

H. LtM, M Tl«^i«* HoM a ^ crtknCTMn. M. 
Crows, unknown. non-nrt«mo«r. C BalG<k. L. 



Wn- If-' '1 S*rranv. non.nn«nnb»r. non 
n..- now./4 — B Mar/. L Kannady. A Wall. 

( HowlanO, non-marnbar. M. Oa' 

• ■• «(3«r . M Amrr^ona. S Raddtng, 

Row ■ — K Koilar. R Raaaa 
mat Ml. . >^t>*o>>. C Varva. 8 Andara. B Eck 
hart. C Bonroadar. B Rooka. 



M. Flanagan. Tax Coiiaccor. R. Morgan. Dmg'a 
Cnampion. M Cabacungan. King. T CoMacta, 
Wizard. D CMarrv. Ambaaaador. C Oabum. £«■ 
acutionar now ■ ^ W Johnaon. S. Frouad. K. 
Qrim. High Pnaataaa. R Darnat. M Laacnman. 



Raw3 — W WaisBnsr. s Bachsa. J Lagaapi, ■. 
Cotxon. J Diatr«a-i How « — J Motloy. J BrWW 
ington. B Borka, P Tarnatt. J CabrickHowB^ 
T Dunn. W Mofarkamp. D Foglar. B Pohl- 
mann. S HairdanaRawS^W Coraiar. J Lloyd. 



'»>.3 



210 Jumpin' in 



In a tight game, Charles Rosen ex- 
ecutes a bump vtfhich set up the 
winning spil<e. 



ixchanging Reading and Writing for 





BUMPING 
SPIKING 




Usually the school lies dor- 
mant during the evening 
hours. However, on Tuesday 
evenings the gymnasiunn 
comes alive when the first 
volleyball is spiked over the 
net. 

That's when the fun be- 
gins. After a quick warm up, 
students divide into teams 
and then precede to play vol- 
leyball. 

Why participate in this 
club? Tom nibble, who 
started the club again this 
year, feels that this organiza- 
tion is beneficial because, "It 
beats staying at home, and 
it's a good way to take out 
frustrations while having fun 
competing. " 

Mike Schroeder enjoys the 
Volleyball Club because, "It's 



a good \A/ay to get out 
aggression, and it get people 
together. " 

The Volleyball club serves a 
good purpose. According to 
Mr. Perceful, "It gets people 
who enjoy the sport together 
so they can learn to play 
right.'' Craig Duncan, 
another student agrees, 
"The purpose of the Vol- 
leyball club is to have fun while 
learning to play better. " 

The Volleyball club started 
in 1S80, with Sandy 
Schiavao and sponsor Ms. 
Keen. The club didn't have a 
sponsor in 19B1, but has 
been a successful organiza- 
tion ever since, with an aver- 
age of twenty-five to thirty 
people turning out to play. 

— Anna Marcelli 




Youns Ufw Pow 1 — T nibble. M Milligan. S. 
Hulin. R Whitxen. L Daynt. A. Dsdo. E, Hare, D- 
Moore. L. Marshal. L Funkhouser. J Vergse, 
C. Stabler, I Woodhouse, L- Avenson RcnvB— ■ 
J- Oorssn, A, Sgueglie, S. Myers. H, Eby, un- 
known, unknown, F Darwin. M Fitzgerald. B. 
McCartny. J O'Brien, S. Porborsky. A Clark 
Row 3 — R Marshall. T McKlusky. M SiBwson. 
W. Northrop. K, Boston, A. Massey. W 



Moyers, N. Price, T, Ribble. G Sorners. A Ro- 
land. E Caburier, J, Zirkle. S Moore Row ^ — 
M DeSenne, S Crawley, J Simpson. D Zer 
bian. M Wollet. E, Hemmie. W, Langdon, S, Red 
ding, S. Musser, J. Horsey, L Frsnceski, R 
Hansen, T Morris RowO— O. Frank, J. Heme 
L Warren, S, Nortonen, D Jiannie, T Murphy 
K. Haugen, K Nixon. S Diaz, K Padgett. E 
Pierce. G, Hall 



Young Ufrnt Row 1 — B Therncer, R Fauhcon. 
D. Roth. C Gronemann, S O'Hera. C Bur- 
roughs. M. Gregory, L. Flores, R Comis Row B 
— E White, S Bugey, S. Decker, A, Rushton. A, 
Fitzoatrick, C Tinsley. G. Reno, S Hoinacki, Y 
Nadeeu. S. Tollaksen. K- Howell, L Wilson Row 
3 — A. Wall. H Lee, M Thomae. S Ritchie, E 



Stewart, A, Herrtaon. A Dado. B. Ska. D. 
Jamerson Row A — P Mloore. G. Broom. A- 
Petruska, M Johnson, L Mountain. D Gaither. 
G Hall, S. Schroeder Row B — D Frank. J 
Heme, O Munson. L- Lewie. C Sykes. C 
Lomoberee. J. Burke. P. Chitty. unknown. R 
Zimmermann. missing, K. Price. 



Jumpin' in 211 




# ♦ 



A 




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BICYCLL ANLi bMALL LNGINt KLI'AIH 


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Owner 


1580 PARKWAY SHOPPING CENTER 
VIRGINIA BEACH. VIRGINIA 23456 



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Enjoy sea cruises, and exciting 
field trips 



214 Buyin' It 



To my parents, Loiselle and Leonard, 
nny dog, Hobo, and my friends, (espe- 
cially my car companions. Donna and 
Stephanie) for making this a great year 
— Len 


Thanx for a year 1 won't forget M B 
C.B,, C.H , L.W,, Remember Rush, Ben 
nigan's, Lickey, Advice, Beauty, Skiing, 
Hermann, Bermuda Ciaol! Love al- 
ways M.LH 


ToB.B , D.B , R B , and L M , thanks for 
your support through the rough times. 1 
feel good knowing someone cares 1 
wish you all the best. To Webb, Banzi 
and Ramsey; The zombie is watching! 


To all my frenz' KIT. —Soccer Players 
good luck in '86 z (fyb) A special thanx 
to "all" my coacches! Toe, don't forget 
D L &S W Thanx for being such a 
"neat" locker partner. C.K. (Sorry about 
your chin) Bye G.R. — luv Trina 


CGH — Remember . . . tvl&R, G&G, 
RD, G'S P, Sr P, G, W&M, HTE, VaB, 
... for the rest of your life! Chele 

Thanx, Mom & Dad. Love, Chele 


Kym, remember the time we were driv- 
ing down Kempsville Road and a bird 
flew in the car through the sunroof! 
Who taught you how to scream that 
loud?! Love Yan Michele 


SUZVONBBcup lamo gummi bears 
spastic tan pinto green tank no carno 
boob aruposts between posts imevile 
field n fleas movies surfing parties 
beach mall godfathers games n 
gadgets 200 coolers 200 inmorning 
Germany best of frenz forever! 


Thank you Rich for these wonderful 
years I'm glad we had them to share 
You've changed my life in every way 
and you've really shown you care I'll be 
here for you always, that I'm sure you 
know. Thank you. Rich, for giving me 
the chance 1 needed to grow All my 
love, Chele 


Friends — Heineken sister — the beach 
— third bell P E, — Phil Collins — de- 
my partner Catherine who jammed with 
Tom Collins and Perminator Downtown 
K-town — outrageous memories — 
Spater Green Run! 


Best wishes to the C/0 1 985! (Especial- 
ly Diane Asuncion, Fe Aquilizan, Robin 
Olaes. Tim Meade, Athena Luces 
Richard Odom, Lawrence L , Donna N 
Rod, Tom Onquit, etc ) Love ya, Eleanor 


BUCKWHEAT & THE CLEPTOS; Peep- 
ers, SOSO, Buckwheat, Too Sweet Piz- 
za trashcan . . . Billy Blastoff. Barton 
Boys Clavinklein guy, ZOOMSi ELMERi 
100% off MEMORABLE MONDAY! 
BEST BUDS! OH NO NOT AGAIN' 


To the weekend warriors; 1 couldn't 
think of a better way to spend a 
weekend, Where's Chris MacKinnon'i' 
Why do we lose everything? Is it lunch 
yet? Who took the ladder"? It's over 
Yeah! Love ya, Ms M 


Thanks WSO & DTB. Beach Cham- 
pions! Kassandra & Libby, your smiles 
are one of the things 1 look forward to 
Libby, Fred's out there. Andy see you in 
the NBA. Cindy, 1 never would've had 
made it without you! You're such a 
sweetheart You'll never know how 
much you mean to me Thank you Cin- 
dy, may God's blessings be with you 
Kim Casey, my best Friend You've 
shown me what happiness is 1 ILove 
you Kim Casey Thank you for all the 
memories — Green Run & Gnmsley. 
Steven Vehorn 

1 


To the 3 musketters in 5th bell, Thanx for 
the fnendship. Sorry, no more passes 
Be good Stay' cute I'll never forget you 
three! Miss Mitchell, 


To VP&PW, It.s been real and its been 
tun and yes its been real fun Party anim- 
als the shack beach cabaret fridays 
please keep in touch thank you for ev- 
erything love lisa. 



Buyin' It 215 



Indexin' It 



A 



Alston. Sean 118 
Altherr. Angela 118 
Aman. Judy 187. 98 
Ambito, Renee 174. 205, 118 
Ambrose. Craig 118 
Amendolare, Michael 118 
Amidon, Marc 198, 118 
Ammons, Matt 210. 98 
Anders. Ashley 8, 13. 120, 

161, 208, 210, 202. 204, 

58, 54, 55, 97, 94, 43 
Anders. Scott 210. 198. 118 
Anderson, Althea 98 
Anderson, Gerald 1 18 
Anderson, James 118 
Anderson, Kaye 9, 179, 98. 

43 
Anderson, Tammy 118, 199, 

206 
Andersky, Lisa 1 18 
Andrews, Joseph 58 
Andrews, Katherine 58 
Angelo. Julie 98 
Anongos, Marcela 58 
Ansell. Alaine 196, 197. 59 
Anthony, April 1 18 
Arehart. Laura 1 18 
Armbruster. Eric 19, 162, 

209. 196. 58 
Armiger. Robert 1 18 
Armstrong, Sabrina 205, 98 
Arnarsdottir, Helga 118 
Arney, Jeffery 118, 199 
Arviola. Anthony 17. 20, 190, 

191. 52, 58 
Ashford. Christine 59 
Aslett, Angelle 205, 118 
Asperin, Rosemae 118 
Asuncion, Diane 46, 59 
Atangan, Farah 
Aten. Carmen 194. 118 
Atkins, Michelle 98 
Atkinson, Dawn 202, 203, 

206, 59 
Atwell. James 1 18 
Augsburger, Brett 59 
Austin, David 200, 98 
Austin, Jason 195, 118 
Avant, Cheryl 98 
Avaritt, Lisa 59 
Avantt, Michael 118 
Avelino, Malou 98 
Avenson, Laura 189, 211 
Avila, Geraldine 189. 204, 58 



B 



Babey, Evelyn 188, 200 
Bachman, Peter, 118 
Baer, Lisa 195. 198. 199. 

202, 98 
Bagwell, Leiand 59 
Bailey, Kelvin 98 
Bailey, Mikell 59 
Bam, Rhonda 118 
Baker. Daniel 98 
Baker, Jennifer 98 
Baker, Korey 98 
Baker. Staretta 193, 196. 

205, 99 
Baker, Tracy 98, 59 
Balabanis. Elizabeth 118 
Balagol, Janet 178, 179. 189. 

99 
Balcik, Barbara. 199. 98, 113 



Balcik. Chris 57, 59, 209, 210 
Baldwin, Brad 199. 98 
Baldwin, Neal 59 
Baldwin, Victoria 99 
Bancells, Robert 118 
Baneder, Holly 202, 59 
Banks, Junelle 204, 16, 205, 

203. 99, 43 
Banks, Samantha 118 
Banner. David 99 
Baquiran, Jeffrey 99 
Baranski, Jodie 59 
Baranski, Sandy 188, 189, 

194, 99 
Barclay, Tracey 59 
Bard, Karn 59 
Bard, Kimberly 118 
Barford, Dawn 118 
Barker, Ruby 118 
Barkely. Marina 193, 201 
Barlow, Cecil 99 
Barlow, Kimberly 174, 118 
Barnett, William 118 
Barnhart, Jason 60 
Barnhart, William 99 
Barrow, Karin 99 
Bassett, Michele 205, 206, 

118 
Bassett, Nerissa 189. 197, 

118 
Batafa, Carlota 60 
Bateman, Jason 1 18 
Bates, Corey 99 
Bates, Lori 193 
Bates, Robert 118 
Bates, Toni 99 
Baty, Laura 60 
Baurys, Cheri 118 
Bausas, Anthoy 60 
Bausas, Rex 118 
Baxter, Stephen 60, 49 
Baylon, Mario 1 12 
Beach, Christine 34, 186, 60 
Beachum, Patti 118 
Bean, Kimberly 99 
Bear, Kimberly 118 
Beard, Jennifer 186, 206, 99 
Beasly, Lee 118 
Beaty, Chris 99 
Beaty, Micheal 60 
Becker, William 99 
Beckes, Scott 210, 99 
Beere, Rebecca 99 
Belcher, Charles 99 
Bell, Deidre 118 
Bell, Felicia 89 
Bell, Gary 203 
Benitez, Cecile 165, 199, 

205, 118 
Bennett, Kathleen 118 
Bennett, Keisha 118 
Bennet. Kellie 118 
Bennington, Greg 99 
Bennington, Noelaa 118 
Benton, Chad 99 
Benton, Graig 99 
Bercher, Lisa 189, 118 
Bergman, Paul 1 18 
Berry, Charlene 1 18 
Bess, Damain 99 
Birkolz, Eric 189, 194, 99 
Birlanga-terron, Rafael 118 
Bishop, Clara 201, 194 
Bishop, Durward 206, 118 
Blachford, Jacqueline 99 
Blachura. Mark 9, 60 
Black, Lee 197. 118 
Black, James 200. 201, 60 
Black. Pamela 94. 199. 205. 

60 
Black, Sean 118, 40 
Blair, Tracy 189, 99 
Blair, Veronica 60 
Blake, Dionne 1 18 
Blake, Robert 119 
Blanco, Norman 60 
Bland, Candace 99 
Bland, Lawrence 167, 99 
Bledsoe, James 188, 46, 60 
Blonts, Patncia 197, 99 



Bloodworth, Anthony 99, 60 
Boardman. William 119 
Bobrow. Scott 60 
Bolden. Gregory 99 
Bolis, Jacquiline 99 
Bondurant, Stephanie 99 
Bonk, Wirginia 1 19 
Bonnette, Cheryl 99 
Bonoan. Debbie 165, 189. 60, 

97 
Boone, James 99 
Boston, Karen 188, 211, 99 
Botelho, Darren 99 
Bouchgeois. AphI 86, 60 
Boyer, Ian 60 
Boyington. Richard 119 
Boyle. Megan 99 
Boynton. Steven 119. 206 
Bradish. Anna 189. 60 
Bradley, Adenia, Melinda 119, 

199 
Bradshaw, Allison 99 
Bradshaw, Jennifer 199 
Bramlet, Walerie 166, 167, 

209, 177, 204, 61 
Branum, Stephanie. 202, 99 
Brasher, Lisa 61 
Brawner. Mary 205, 99 
Breathwaite. Dawn 209. 203, 

50, 207, 61 
Breathwaite, Troy 99 
Breed, Lee 153, 165. 92, 202, 

204, 99 
Breland, Alfiee 29, 119, 179, 

198 
Breslin, Deneen 174, 198 
Brewington, Jesse 210 
Bnggs, Kevin 99 
Brighan, Carolyn 99 
Brinson, Jennifer 189. 99 
Brinson, Laura 119 
Briseno, Elizabeth 1 19 
Britt, Daneil 119 
Britt, William 99 
Brock. Kimberly 61 
Brock, Thomas 1 19 
Brody, Laura 119 
Brody, Paula 186, 198, 61 
Broms. Mary 204, 61 
Brooks, Angela 165 
Brooks, Christina 188, 189, 

61 
Brooks, Patricia 119, 201 
Broom, Greory 119, 211 
Brophy, Linda 119 
Broscius, Amy 61 
Brothers, 189, 61 
Brothers, David 61 
Brothers, Karen 99 
Brothers, Kecia 1 19 
Brown, Adolph 119, 205 
Brown, Amy 61 
Brown, Carol 119 
Brown, David 99 
Brown, Derek 99 
Brown. Diana 61 
Brown. Giles 61 
Brown, Ingrid 61 
Brown, Jeffrey 119 
Brown, Judith 61 
Brown, Kimberly 62 
Brown, Laura 62 
Brown, Lynn 201, 205 
Brown, Pamela 208, 62 
Brown, Rosemary 188, 193, 

99 
Brown, Theodore 99 
Brummer, Sonya 209. 62, 

204 
Brumsey, Veronica 62 
Brunelle, Scottie 100 
Brunner, Mana 62 
Bucholtz, Jon 100 
Bucholtz, Timothy 119 
Buckely, Albert 119 
Buckner, Daryl 119 
Bueno, Edgar 119, 100 
Bugarin, Floardeliz 119. 192, 

174, 206 
Bugay, Sabrina 119. 211 



Buller, Victor 119 
Bullock, Brian 62 
Bundoc. Eliseo 199 
Bunting. Robin 199. 205, 100 
Burch. Leah 189. 62 
Burgman. Mark 100 
Burke, Cassandra 100 
Burke. Jeffrey 211 
Burke. Robert 62 
Burke. Sandra 210. 198 
Burke, Scott 100 
Burnett. Roger 62 
Burnette. Paul 100 
Burns. Thomas 1 19 
Burroughs, Charles 211, 200, 

201, 62 
Burroighs, Greg 62 
Burrows. John 188. 62 
Burt. Joe 100 
Bush, Jason 119 
Bush, Richard 188, 62 
Bushey, Michael 100 
Butler, Jeffery 62 
Butler, Kelly 100, 46, 208, 48 
Butler, Leiie 119 
Butt, Teresa 119 
Butz, Gregory 201. 63 
Butz. Melissa 119 
Buzzell. Lori 119 
Byford, Keith 100 
Byrd, Emerlina 100 



c 



Cabacungan. Mark 63. 210 
Cabanban. Jimmy 63 
Cable. Paul 119 
Cabral, Gisella 63 
Caburian, Eugene 189, 211. 

204, 63 
Cacanindin, Marivic 63, 198 
Cake, Charlene 63 
Calacsan, Jonas 1 19 
Caldabaugh, Kris 188, 63 
Caldwell, Frank 63 
Caldwell. Marc 62, 119 
Caldwell, Richard 100 
Calpito, Delilah 198, 207, 100 
Calzado. Tncia 120. 100 
Camp. James 100 
Campbell, James 100 
Campbell, Margaret 120 
Campbell, Zachary 120 
Campos, John 63 
Canant. Joseph 100 
Canaway, Asa 120 
Carbo, Danielle 100 
Cardenas, Darlito 100 
Cardenas, Rudy 120 
Carfagno, Shirley 120 
Carlton, John 100 
Carpino, Angela 120 
Carr, Matthew 188, 198, 100 
Carranza. Charles 63 
Carroll, Brian 63 
Carroll, Colleen 120, 188. 

198, 199, 63 
Carroll, Kathryn 189, 63 
Carroll, Valinda 120. 194, 195 
Carroll, William 63, 94 
Carter. Amy 100 
Carter, Claudia 120 
Carter, Kimberley 120 
Cason, Andre 177. 205 
Cason, Antoine 162 
Cass, Thomas 100 
Cassity, William 63 
Castro, Cesar 63, 180, 181, 

188 
Caswell, Stephanie 9. 193, 

202, 63 
Cayse, Angela 101 
Cebrick, John 120, 210 
Cerchia, Joanna 120 



Chadwell, Julie 63, 204, 206 
Chalmers, Nancy 101 
Chamblee. Aldric 101, 162 
Chapman, Cynthia 120 
Chea, Kantibott, 120 
Chea, Sophie 101 
Cherry. Dennis 120, 210 
Chittum, Amberleigh 120, 205 
Chitty. Peyton 24. 101. 211 
Churchill. Knstina 101, 188 
Clair, Joseph 120. 200 
Clamosa, Liza 120 
Clamosa, Mila 63 
Clark. Amy 101, 211 
Clark, Christine 64. 97. 206. 

207 
Clark, Jeffery 101 
Clark, Michael 120 
Clark, Robert 101 
Clayton, Adam 120 
Clayton. Mark 120 
Clickener. Kevin 120 
Clickener. Stephanie 101, 

174. 179 
Coates, Collyn 101 
Cochran, Adrienne 120, 194, 

192 
Cochran, Benjamin 101 
Cochran. Samuel 64. 197 
Cody. Christina 101 
Colello. Wendy 64 
Coleman. Desiree 34. 101. 

186. 197 
Collette. Thomas 46. 101. 

200, 210 
Collins, Angelo 120 
Collins, Barbara 64 
Collins, Beverly 101 
Collins, Carrie 64 
Collins, Joyce 64 
Collins, Michele 120 
Collins, Nicholas 49, 64 
Comer, Julie 120, 205 
Comia, Richie 64, 186, 193, 

211 
Comia, Ronnie 120 
Conner. Leonard 101, 190, 

191, 207 
Conrad. Tabitha 101 
Conte, Francis 162 
Cook. Evan 64, 194. 195 
Cook. Gregory 101 
Cook, Laura 34, 63, 198 
Cook, Samantah 120 
Cook. Todd 101 
Cooper. Mia 64. 58, 202 
Cooper, Shan 30 
Cooper, Tracy 120, 162 
Corbett, Alisa 64 
Corkill, Bryan 64 
Cornelsen, Deann 101 
Cornett, Kristen 120 
Coronada, Karen 120 
Corpuz, Jane 15, 101, 189 
Cortado, Hilario 64 
Cosby, Milton 120 
Cotton, Erik 64, 210 
Cottrell, John 120 
Coulson. Leslie 101 
Courts, Liana 101, 197 
Coutee, Evelyn 46, 101. 189. 

205, 207 
Cox, Adrenne 120 
Cox. Ava 120 
Cox. Vince 101 
Crabb, Sandra 64, 188, 193, 

204 
Craft, John 64 
Craft, Larry 101 
Craig, Yvette 120, 189. 197 
Craig, Yvonne 64 
Cram, Angelina 120, 165, 211 
Crandell. Sue 101 
Crawford, Gregory 65 
Crawford, June 65 
Crawford. Robert 101, 199 
Crawford, Robert 121 
Crawford, Timothy 101 
Carwiey, Suxanne 21 1 
Crawshaw, Wendy 101 



216 



Crick, Linton 121, 193 
Crines, Denise 113, 121 
Crist, Angela 121 
Crist, Paul 64, 94, 204 
Crockett, Karen 101 
Croninx, Diane 121, 205 
Crossman, David 101, 121 
Crosswhite, Amy 101, 197 
Crowe, Mark 46, 65, 190, 

195, 208 
Crowell, Karen 101, 159, 188 
Crowther, William 101 
Crumpler, Carolyn 121 
Crumpler, Wayne 65 
Cruse, Pam 101, 187, 189, 

209 
Crutchfield, Ted 101 
Cruz, Ernest 121 
Cubitt, David 101, 194 
Culanding, Alvie 121 
Curnutte, Robert 101 
Curry, William 121 
Curtis, James 121, 162 
Curtis, Rose 65, 199, 204 
Cushman, Tracy 121 
Cutright, Daniel 15, 101, 189, 

195 
Cyr, Julie 121, 189 



D 



Dado, Andrew 45, 210, 211, 

165 
Dagostino, Daniele 101 
Dailey, Thomas 200, 65 
Dale, Melissa 65 
Dalenberg, Sean 101, 113 
Dallas, Sheri 8, 190, 101 
Dalton, Tammy 121 
Damaso, Delmar 207, 65 



Damiano, Lawrence 65 
Daniels, Billie Jo 121 
Daniels, Michael 65 
Daniels, Samantha 101 
Daos, Kimberly 66 
Daquilanea, Daisy 34, 121, 

205 
Darby, Joseph 65 
Darby, Matthew 121, 162, 

174, 177 
Darcus, Lesly 105, 65 
Darwin, Frank 211, 101 
Dasher, Robin 66 
Davenport, Christie 121 
Davenport, Pamela 66 
David, Dannielle 101 
Davies, Eugene 101 
Davis, Elaine 101 
Davis, Patricia 121 
Davis, Randal 66 
Davis, Stephen 121 
Day, Adrienne 121, 203 
Day, Franklin 199, 66 
Dayrit, Leah 210, 46, 208, 

101 
Dayrit, Stella 121, 187, 208, 

205, 46 
Deardorff, Clay 188, 66 
Deboard, Lanny 101 
Debruhl, Curtis 121 
Decker, Stacy 211, 27, 34, 

121, 186, 172, 203, 206, 

40 
Deguzman, Jonas 121 
Delacruz, Glenn 121 
Delacuadra, Susan 66 
Delaney, Brendan 121 
Delbaugh, William 66 
Deleon, Eileen 102 
Deleon, Kim 121 
Delloro, Lolita 66 
Delmar, Regina 192, 193, 

195 
Delrosario, Danilo 102 
Demet, Ronald 186, 210, 66 
Demillo, Stephen 102 
Demint, Suzette 121 



Dendy, Rufus 66 
Dennis, James 121 
Denniston, Michelle 121 
Depew, Stacy 102 
Desei, Carol 121 
Desenne, David 192. 210, 

211, 207, 66 
Desmond, Marcel 121 
Dettloff, Troy 94 
Detty, Jennifer 121, 194 
Devera, Mechelle 159, 66 
Devoe, Deborah 121 
Dewitt, Patricia 66 
Dewitt, Rayvond 121 
Dexter, Danielle 189, 66 
Diaz, Jefferey 67 
Diaz, Paul 121 
Diaz, Stephen 211, 102 
Dickerson, Barbara 121, 200 
Dickinson, Kathy 67 
Dietrich, Jay 121, 210, 194, 

197, 46 
Digirolamo, James 121 
Dilday, Denise 121 
Dildy, Troy 102 
Dildy, Wesley 162, 67 
Dilling, Paul 67 
Dillon, Lynn 121 
Dills, Clay 121 
Dixon, Ronald 67 
Dixon, Tamara 102 
Dizon, Maria 186, 191, 194, 

206, 102 
Dodson, Ronald 121 
Domazos, Anthony 121 
Donate, Joseph 102 
Donnellan, Tracey 102 
Dooley, Mary 67 
Doon, Benson 121 
Doran, Julie 121 
Dorf, David 102 
Dorson, Patricia 121 
Dotson, Timothy 102 
Doty, John 195, 102 
Doughty, Andrea 189, 102 
Douglas, Mark 121 
Dowe, Michele 188, 102 



Downie, Stephanie 189, 209, 

194 
Dozier, Larry 121 
Dozier, Marvin 191, 113, 28 
Dozier, Rodney 28 
Draper, Danielle 121 
Drenning, Kimberly 121, 186, 

187, 194 
Drenning, Roger 67 
Drexler, Kenneth 121 
Dnver. Jerry 102 
Drunheller, Amylynn 121 
Dubois, Lynette 199, 102 
Dubuc, Faith 67 
Dubuc, Hope 121, 200 
Dunaway. Ana 159, 102 
Duncan, Craig 210, 211, 67 
Dundas, Dee 121 
Dunn, Laura 102 
Dunn, Thomas 210, 67 
Duquette, John 121, 200 
Duquette, Michael 201 
Dustin, Christine 189, 67 
Dutton, Timothy 121, 41 
Dy, Susannah 121 



E 



Eagan, Mary 121 
Earley, Dane 67, 121 
Eastland, Kim 67 
Easton, Donald 67, 108, 156 
Eatmon, Michael 124, 194, 

205 
Ebey, Hope 121, 187 
Eby, Charles 121, 211 
Eckhart, Robert 102, 210 
Edwards, Cynthia 39, 67, 

102, 189, 198, 204 
Edwards, Phillip 121 
Edwards, Thomas 199 



Edwardsson, Valur 67 
Eisele, Lisa 67, 159, 189 
Eisenbraun, Martin 121 
Elam, Debra 67, 208 
Eldndge, Kathleen 102 
Eley, Jerry 102 
Elkins, Kimberly 67, 204 
Ellazar, Donna 122, 136, 191, 

208 
Ellazar, Genevieve 89, 102 
Ellenwood, Lorien 122 
Ellenwood. Paul 122 
Ellick, Sheryl 68 
Elliott, Jeffrey 102 
Elloitt, Michael 122 
Ellis, Christine 68 
Engel, Sheryl 102. 190 
Epps, Sandra 102 
Erbentraut. Jeanne 122. 189 
Erestain, Renato 122 
Erickson 68 
Eskeli. Kerstin 103 
Eskridge. Selena 68. 159 
Espinose. Maribel 103 
Esquig. Rachel 68 
Estrada. Myra 122, 204 
Etnyre, Knsten 122 
Eure, Ananna 68 
Eure. Tammy 122 
Eure, Tiwanna 103, 159 
Evans, Lori 122. 196. 205 
Evans. Regina 122 
Evans. Richard 103 
Evertson. Adnenne 103, 201 
Eyre, Stephanie 103 



F 



Faddis, Autumn 68. 147. 208 
Faddis. Jack 41, 122 




217 



Fairbank, Stephanie 103 
Falde, Bret 68 
Falde. LaFawn 122 
Falk. Joseph 103 
Faulcon, Rafhael 68, 204. 

211 
Faulk. Stephanie 103 
Fee. Thomas 68 
Feichtinger. Kristin 103 
Felder, Brian 103 
Fenn, Russell 103 
Fensom. Patrick 103 
Fentress, Dionne 68 
Fenwick. Lisa 68 
Fenwick. Roszena 122 
Ferguson. Ruth 68 
Fernando. Susan 103, 189. 

198 
Field. Mary 103 
Filek. Eva 103 
Findley. Joseph 27. 50. 103. 

189. 209 
Finnerty. Suzanne 68, 94, 

208 
Fischer. Thomas 122 
Fisher, Carl 69 
Fisher. Scott 1 62 
Fisher. Sheila 103 
Fisher. Steven 103 
Fiske, Tammy 103 



Fitzgerald, Donald 69 
Fitzgerald. Margaret 103. 

193. 205. 211 
Fitzpatrick. Angela 46. 122. 

205. 21 1 
Flanagan. Mark 122. 203. 

210 
Flavin. Cheryl 122. 200 
Flippen. James 103 
Flores. LaDonna 103. 211 
Flores. Pamela 43. 178, 179. 

103, 195, 198, 204. 207 
Flores. Vivianne 208 
Flowe. Barry 103 
Fogle. Franklin 69 
Fogler. Dennis 103. 210 
Foglia. William 122 
Folmer. Richard 122. 
Folsom. James 210 
Foose. Michelle 53 
Forbes. Amy 122 
Forbes. Jeffrey 122. 

197. 200 
Forbes. Kim 122 
Forcht. Mary 103 
Forehand, Brenda 122 
Foreman. Wade 103 
Forrest. Octavia 46. 122, 208 
Forrest, Richard 103 
Fortner, Pamela 103 



200 



162, 



Foskey. Meloni 169. 189 
Fountain. Leslie 103 
Fountain. Richard 122 
Fowler. James A. 103 
Fowler. James B. 103 
Fowler. Tammy 122 
Fox. Angela 103 
Fox. David 68 

Frame. Richard 103, 194, 196 
Franceski, Lauren 69, 189, 

211 
Francis, John 103 
Francis. Tammy 122 
Francisco. Roderick 69. 195. 

198 
Francisco. Roanid 103 
Frank. Denise 22. 103. 158. 

159. 211 
Franks, Janet 188 
Frazer. William 103 
Frederick. Theresa 103 
Freeman, Charity 103 
Freeman, Keith 103 
Frigge, Lisa 122. 187. 189 
Froehlich. Paul 103 
Fulleros. Jimmy 103. 122 
Funchess. Percy 103 
Funkhouser. Elizabeth 32, 69, 

178. 179. 189. 208. 211 
Fuqua, Dwayne 52, 69 



Furey, Robert 69 



G 



Gaffrey, Christina 69 
Gaither, David 69. 189. 211 
Galdo. Matthew 34, 69, 97. 

186, 190. 191 
Galjan. Leah 54. 55. 69. 192, 

199, 202 
Galkin, Jeffrey 8. 103. 160. 

206. 207 
Galkin, Marc 69 
Gallagher, Robert 69 
Galliher. Gregory 69 
Gallop, Raecita 122 
Gamble, Kimberly 19, 104, 

188 
Gann, Christopher 103 
Garcia, Miriam 48. 122 
Gardner. Christian 103 
Gardner. Stephen i22 



*>I!N 




Garrett. George 22. 62. 122 
Gaskins. Jeffrey 122 
Gatewood. Edward 62. 69. 

199. 204. 209 
Gathings. Kevin 103 
Gelico. Stephanie 70. 189 
Gephart, Amy 70 
Geras, Andrea 122 
Gerhart. Raymond 70 
Gerling, James 70 
Gerni. Christopher 122 
Gerni. Darren 103 
Gerst, Terrence 122 
Getz. Brian 122 
Getzinger. Andrena 103 
Getzinger. Clinton 70. 194 
Giaminelli. Cynthia 23. 186, 

194 
Giaquinto, Brian 70 
Gibbs, Jordan 8, 123 
Gibbs. Tyrone 103 
Gibson, Cornell 70, 192 
Gilchnst, Bryant 12. 53, 162, 

209 
Gilchrist, Nedra 103 
Gilchrist, Reginald 123 
Gilchrist, Stephanie 155 
Gilera. Aileen 123. 189 
Gill, Lori 123, 189 
Girouard. Daria 70 
Glasier. David 104 
Glisson. Janet 70 
Glossin. Nichelle 70 
Go. Benjamin 123 
Goganious, Keith 123. 162 
Gohr. Robert 123 
Gohr. Tammy 104 
Golden. Christina 154. 198 
Golden, Jessica 104 
Goldstein. Ilene 104. 204. 

205. 207 
Gonse. Gina 104. 179. 189, 

192 
Goode. Barbara 70 
Goode. Robert 123. 162 
Goodndge. Franklin 123 
Gordon. Stacey 123 
Goss, Wendell 70 
Gossen. Melissa 123 
Graham. Thomas 70 
Graham. Wendy 123 
Grahe. April 70 
Grandle. Brian 123 
Grasso. Anthony 70. 202 
Grau. Soren 104. 194 
Gray. Connie 70. 188 
Green. Bonni 104 
Green. Darren 70. 188 
Greene. Kimberly 123 
Gregor. Kenneth 104 
Gregory. Andra 104. 165. 

192. 211 
Gregroy. David 104 
Gntfin. Brian 104. 162 
Griffin. Crystal 123 
Griffin. Kenneth 104 
Gnffink. Michael 70. 186. 205 
Griffin. Pamela 186. 70 
Griffin. Stanley 123 
Griffin, Tina 123 
Griffler. Keith 70 
Gnm. Kristen 9. 70. 210 
Grimes. Lei 70 
Grimsley. Guy 104 
Grinnell, Brent 71. 188. 197 
Grinnell, Melissa 17. 45, 71 
Grisham, Elizabeth 71 
Grizzard, Alton 123, 162 
Gronemann. Caraline 21 1 
Groombridge. Hermann 104, 

209 
Groshel. Wendy 25. 71. 198 
Gross. Wendy 25. 30, 42, 

104 
Grubbs, Laura 123 
Guarin. Glenn 104 
Guerra. Eric 104. 196 
Guglielmini. Lorrie 71 
Guglielmini. Michelle 123 
Guison, Romina 104. 178. 

179 
Guison. Roanid 104 
Gunner, Rose 123 
Guptill. Madeline 104. 196 
Guy. Laura 104 



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Haddeman. Jacqueline 123, 

189, 198, 205, 206 
Hairsto, Jeffrey 104, 189 
Haley, Donald 71 
Hall, Garled 21 1 
Hall, James 123 
Hall, Kevin 123, 209 
Hall, Leah 206 
Hall, Michelle 104 
Hall, Michelle 71 
Hall, Randy 105 
Halverson 105 
Ham, David 105 
Hamilton, Cynthia 71, 197 
Hammje, Eric 71, 204, 211 
Hancock, Wendy 105, 188 
Hand, Michael 123 
Haner, Timothy 124 
Hanna, Michael 71, 187, 195, 

197 
Hansen, Rhonda 71, 161, 

211 
Haraden, Tina 71 
Harder, David 71, 188 
Hardin, John 105 
Harding, Nancy 105 
Hargrave, Susan 105, 203 
Harkey, Tracy 123 
Harnly, Brian 72 
Harnly, Elizabeth 123 
Harnly, Robert 72 
Harold, Byron 197 
Harold, Maurice 12, 209 
Harper, Harold 72 
Harper, Raquel 123 
Harris, Avery 105 
Harris, David 123 
Harris, John 123, 200 
Harris, Lavonia 123 
Harris, Michael 72 
Harris, Michele 123 
Harris, Paggy 123 
Harrison, Anthony 123, 211 
Harrison, Brian 123 
Harrison, Patricia 46, 72, 193, 

208 
Hart, Christina 123, 189 
Hart, Elizabeth 105, 123, 211 
Hart, Donald 123 
Hart, Lataunja 105, 192 
Hart, Tyranshay 188, 211 
Hartley, Micki 59, 72, 189 
Hartman, Sherry 72 
Hartman, Vicky 105 
Hasty, Erik 105, 177 
Hasty, Jeffrey 72, 108 
Haugen, Karin 72, 204, 21 1 
Havens, Denise 123 
Hawkins, Derrika 123, 196 
Hawkins, Lori 72, 189, 206 
Hawley, Bryan 123, 201 
Haworth, Victor 72 
Haynes, Sheryl 9, 72, 204 
Hazen, David 105 
Heacock, Cynthia 123, 205 
Heath, Lora 105 
Hechinger, Robert 105 
Heck, Richard 29, 123 
Hedelund, Christine 105 
Hedelund, Donald 72, 105 
Heiman, David 105 
Heine, Jodi 105, 205, 211 
Helbling, Howard 105 
Helton, Michael 123, 201 
Helton, Timothy 123 
Hemenway, Stephen 123 
Hemenway, Susan 72, 204 
Hendershot, Paula 123 
Henry, Lloyd 123 
Herald, Brenda 105 
Hermann, Anthony 72 
Hernandez, Debora 45, 72, 

97, 188 
Hernandez, Marie 46, 123 
Heroux, John 72 
Heroux, Maria 123 
Herrera, Ronald 72 
Herrick, Kellie 105 



Herring, Douglas 123 

Hersh, Kimberly 105 

Hickman, Michael 123 

Hiestand, Patricia 72 

Higgins, Tamra 73 

Hilburn, Jo 105 

Hilgeman, Holly 123 

Hill, Brian 123, 162 

Hill, Jeffrey 123 

Hill, Lawrence 123 

Hill, Scott 123 

Hill, Sherrie 105 

Hillard, Bret 105, 194, 195 

Hockaday, David 105, 194 

Hodges, Aubrey 73, 187, 203 

Hodges, Mark 73 

Hodges, Matthew 49, 73, 206 

Hodges, Robin 105 

Hoenig, Lee 105 

Hoerl, Susan 123 

Hoferkamp, Robert 73, 202, 
210 

Hoffert, Scott 105 

Hofmann, Sylvia 73, 194, 195 

Hoggard, Scott 123 

Hogue, Sheri 105 

Hojnacki, Sharon 8, 123, 179, 

211 
Holcomb, Darrin 123 
Holland, Debra 123 
Holleran, Michael 73 
Holley, Mary 105 
Holliday, Shawn 105 
Hollingsworth, Mark 73, 180, 

181, 192 
Holmes, Donald 105, 205 
Holmes, Norman 73 
Holt, Jeffrey 123 
Holub, Michael 73, 123 
Hooks, Wesley 105 
Hooven, Tonya 73 
Hoover, Anthony 73 
Hoover, Kristina 73, 189 
Hoover, Michelle 73, 189 
Hopkins, Elizabeth 124 
Hopkins, Kimberly 124 
Hopkins, Mark 105 
Hopper, Allyson 165, 188, 

102 
Hopson, Dellenda 105 
Horsey, Jacqueline 105, 189, 

211 
Hossain, Lavina 105 
Houck, Robin 105 
Houle, Louise 105 
Houlihan, Michael 105 
House, Shanna 74 
Hovestadt, Vickie 74 
Howard, Mark 105 
Howard, Michael 105 
Howell, Katherine 46, 124, 

178, 179, 208, 211 
Howell, Robert 74 
Howerton, Lucille 105 
Howes, Janet 105 
Howes, John 74 
Huang, Pel 124 
Hubbard, Wycille 74 
Huey, Kathryn 74, 165, 204 
Hulin, Shona 198, 199, 203, 

205, 21 1 
Huling, Christopher 124 
Hull, Philip 105 
Humbertson, Richard 74 
Humphries, Christopher 15, 

24, 105 
Humphries, Kimberly 124, 

198 
Hunt, Julie 124, 198 
Hunter, Lee 74 
Hurst, Steven 105 
Husted, John 124 
Huttunen, Jari 74, 201 
Hyman, Christy 74, 196 
Hyman, Michael 124 



Iddings, James 74 
Iglesia, Reginald 124 
Ingraham, Kenny 189, 74 
Ingram, Melissa 74 
Ingram, Sally 74 
Inman, Mary 75 
irons, Michelle 105 
irrer, Kathleen 159, 75 
Isaacs, Jeanne 19, 175 
Isaacs, William 124 



J 



Jackson, Harold 187, 46, 76 
Jackson, Ronald 124 
Jacobs, Caria 105 
Jacobs, Michael 105 
Jacobson, Gary 105 
Jahn, Melanie 75 
Jahn, Michael 124 
Jamerson, David 197, 211, 

106 
James, Barbara 124 
James, Jason 41, 30, 124 
James, Shaun 75, 105 
Janka, Maris 204, 75 
Jarret, Arthur 124, 198 
Jarvis, Amy 106 
Jaudon, Stephen 106 
Jefferey, Dawn 188, 189, 75 
Jenkins, Alicia 197, 75 
Jenkins, Robert 75 
Jenkins, Shawn 106 
Jenkins, Tracy 75 
Jennings, Carl 124, 47 
Jerome, Richard 75 
Jewell, Deborah 75 
Jewell, Russell 124, 41, 40 
Jiannine, Denise 204, 206, 

211, 106 
Johns, Michelle 202, 106 
Johnson, Glen 204, 206, 211 
Johnson, James 106 
Johnson, Kisha 106 
Johnson, Laura 106 
Johnson, Lisa 75 
Johnson, Omar 75 
Johnson, Thomas 124 
Johnson, Tomka 8, 124 
Johnson, Warren 124, 206, 

210 
Johnston, Christopher 106 
Jones, Amy 124 
Jones, Christopher 106 
Jones, Dawn 106 
Jones, Doris 34 
Jones, Gerald 124 
Jones, James 124 
Jones, Kasie 124 
Jones, Keasha 124 
Jones, Michael 124 
Jones, Regina 124 
Jones, Rodney 167, 75 
Jones, Steven 124 
Jones, Timothy 106 
Jones, Tonya 124 
Jones, Wendi 124 
Jones, William 162, 75 
Jordan, Frederic 124, 201 
Jose, Lori 124 
Joyce, Kelley 106 
Joyner, Christopher 124 
Joyner, Ruth 0. 031 
Juszkiewicz, Lisa 75 



K 



Kaufman, Andrew 124 
Kaufman, Teresa 76 
Kaylor, Timothy 124, 200, 

201 
Keene, Johnalhan 124 
Kees, Denise 106 
Keiran, Brenda 76 
Keith, Carl 124 
Keith, James 76, 106 
Keith, Kyndra 106 
Keith, Lamar 46, 208 
Kell, Richard 124 
Keller, David 124, 47 
Keller, Rhonda 106 
Kelly, Cherly 124, 76 
Kelly, David 124 
Kelly, Joseph 106 
Kelly, Kimberly 106 
Kemp, Michelle 76 
Kennedy, Edwina 124, 193 
Kepner, Donna 124 
Kermon, Donna 46, 76 
Kermon. Lisa 124, 198 
Kerr, Charles 124 
Keyes, Mane 9, 106 
Kidd, Elizabeth 106 
Kid, Matthew 124 
Kidd, Tammy 106, 193 
Kiehlmeier, Robert 106 
Kilb, Jennifer 76 
Kilday, Kassandra 8, 179, 76 
Kimball, Franklin 306 
King, Kimberly 178, 106 
Klay, Coleen 106, 24 
Kmetz, Laura 124 
Knall, Jason 198 
Kochanowski, Joell 76 
Koehler-pfotenhauer, Peter 

192, 193, 195, 202, 204, 

106 
Koelsch, Bernard 198, 76 
Koelsch, Philip 11, 104, 106 
Kohl, Julie 166, 192, 176, 106 
Kolenda, Vicki 76 
Kolipano, Michael 124 
Koller, Kelly 124, 210 
Komuves, Katrina 152, 166, 

167, 192, 209, 76, 89 
Koob, Diana 199. 202, 208, 

47, 48, 94, 106 
Korel, Mindy 106 
Kossin, Matthew 189 
Kossin, Penny 124 
Kotter, Jeffrey 194, 195, 106 
Kowal, Gregory 76 
Kozakowski, Micheal 188 
Krell, Suzanne 106 
Kressler, Mark 124, 206 
Krolikowski, Lecia 76 
Krolikowski, Loh 124, 76 
Krotz, Matthew 124, 95 
Kuhlemann, Conna 1, 563 
Kulakowski, Lisa 202, 76 
Kullman, Denise 124 
Kunkel, Christopher 76 
Kusha, Michelle 106 
Kwan, Brenda 77, 94 



L 



Iddings, Angela 105 



Kallok, Mary 75 
Kane, Gregory 124 
Kanz, Amy 106 
Kasmark, Patricia 75 
Kates, Jennifer 124, 197 
Kauffman, Beth 76 
Kauffman, Lisa 124 



Labrador, Liza 106 
Lacaillade, Michele 124 
Lacaillade, Peter 107 
Lacerra, Pamela 124 
Lagana, Michael 106 
Lamb, Deirdre 124 
Lamb, Violet 106 
Lambert, Darren 106, 160 

206 
Lambert, Joel 77 
Lambnght, Ralph 106, 199 

205, 207 
Lamison, Tamika 124 
Lamontagne, Traci 124 
Lancaster, Carol 124 
Lancaster, Teresa 124 
Lane, Allyson 125 
Lane, Edward 125 
Lane, Josephh 125 



Lane, Kimberly 106 
Langdon, 106, 21 1 
Langenhorst, Gregory 125 
Langley, Clay 125 
Langley, Jimmy 106 
Lansangan, Mervin 106 
Lapean, Amber 106 
Laraway, Christopher 106 
Larkin, Shane 77, 97, 55, 

190, 191, 202 
Larose, Rae 125 
Larroque, Lavenda 106, 125 
Larsen. Donna 8, 77, 193, 

202, 204 
Larsen, James 32, 125 
Larson, Lon 107 
Lash, Micahel 77 
Laskowski, Karen 77 
Lassiter, Audra 107 
Latham, Derick 77, 177 
Lattimore, Thomas 107 
Laun, Gary 125, 194 
Lavia, Neva 46, 77, 94. 188, 

208 
Lawler, Elizabeth 77 
Lawler. Sonia 125 
Lawson, Lon 22. 107 
Lawton. Michael 8. 162, 177, 

209 
Laxa, Jocelyn 125 
Lazaro, Chris 77 
Leachman, Mark 125 
Leard, Jennifer 125 
Leavesley. Duane 77 
Lecount, Kimberly 125 
Lee, Christine 77 
Lee, Edward 125 
Lee, Hamilton 107 
Lee, Heather 107, 194 
Lee, Karyn 125 
Lee, Miraxy 125 
Lee, Twanna 77 
Leedy, Barbara 107 
Legarda, Ludivina 78 
Legaspi, Joel 107. 210 
Leger. Glenn 107 
Leggiardro. Cheryl 125, 189 
Legris, Michael 78 
Lehm, Kent 125 
Lahnus, Kirt 107 
LeJeune, Seth 125 
LeJeune. Thomas 125 
LeJeune, Willima 107 
Leon, David 125 
Leon, Matthew 78, 192, 198 
Leonidoff, Laurrine 125 
Lerwill, Dale 125 
Lester. Christine 107. 202 
Letada. Maricel 107 
Lewandowski. Laureen 125 
Lewis. Yvette 107 
Lewis. Julie 78 
Lewis. Lisa 125, 211 
Lewis. Martin 107 
Lewis, Patricia 107, 189 
Lewis, Samuel 107, 162 
Lewis, Timothy 125 
Lillefloren. David 125. 162 
Liller. Joseph 125 
Lilly. Carmen 107 
Lindell. Lesliann 19. 107. 198. 

202 
Lindenberg. Douglas 125 
Lindenberg. Eric 78. 192, 203 
Lindsay, Jennifer 125, 165 
Lineberger. Amy 107. 199. 

206 
Linkous. Malinda 125 
Linkous. Robert 125 
Lipscomb. Shawn 78 
Litsinger, Deborah 34, 49, 

125. 186 
Littlefield, Guy 125. 189 
Livingston. Johhny 107 
Llamas, Arnold 78 
Llamas, Rogellyn 125 
Lloyd, Jeffrey 126, 203 
Lloyd. Juan 107 
Loiercio, Nancy 126 
Londeree, Cecil 188 
Long. Robert 107 
Lonbest. Laura 126 
Looper. Kimberly 126 
Losardo, Kellie 126 
Love, Deborah 126 

219 



Loveless, John 52, 126 
Lowe. Terry 126 
Lowery, Bradley 108 
Lowman. Marjory 126 
Lowrance. Tina 108 
Loyd. Nicole 126 
Lucas, John 78, 94 
Lucas. Walter 126 
Lucente. Paul 46. 107 
Lucero. Arnold 48. 126 
Luces. Athena 78. 159. 179, 

204 
Luces. Rowena 107. 159 
Lucy, Natalie 126, 189, 194 
Luellen, John 107 
Lukasik. Lesha 108. 204 
Luke. Robert 108. 181. 209 
Lumaban, Grace 108, 202, 

207 
Lunasin, Edgar 52 
Lunasin. Eleanor 78. 204 
Lutz. Bryan 126 
Lutz. Steven 37. 78. 108 
Lynch. Jarvis 126 
Lynch. Teresa 78. 189 
Lynn, David 126 
Lytton, John 78 



M 



Macauley. Mary 78 
Macdonald, Charles 126 
Mace. James 126. 200 
Macelroy. Betty 108, 186 
Mack. Stephanie 79 
Mackes. Martin 108 
Mackey. Lashawna 126 
Mackinnon. Christine 34. 39, 

196. 197. 202. 190. 191, 

40 
Magistri, Dorothy 126 
Maglaya, Carol 108. 193. 206 
Maglone. Richard 108 
Maley. Rebecca 79 
Mahck. Robert 108 
Mallard. Keith 108 
MalliNin. Dennis 79 
Malone. Barbara 126 
Mamorbor. Benard 49. 79. 

206 
Mangum, Roy 126 
Mangum. Wendy 79. 204. 

189 
Mangus. John 126 
Mann. Bnan 79. 97, 208, 176. 

162 
Mann. Cindy 126. 99. 176 
Marcelli. Anna 79. 17. 97, 

204 
Marcelo, Joselito 126. 108 
Marcotte. Cheryl 126 
Mariado. Eileen 12 
Marido. Cynthia 126 
Marino. Peter 126. 177 
Marker. Melanie 108, 193, 

194, 202 
Marlin. Sherry 79 
Marscheider. Maria 108, 189 
Marsh, Karl 126 
Marsh. Sharon 79. 19. 108, 

155 
Marshall. Larry 79 
Marshall. Lisa 46. 108. 153 
Marshall, Robyn 126, 198, 

211 
Martello. Alexis 126. 165 
Martin. Jeanne 108. 19. 127 
Martin. Kitrina 79. 189 
Martin, Michael 108 
Martin, Shannon 126, 199, 

205 
Martinez, Dalia 79. 189 
Martinez, George 108 
Masden, Tonya 108. 189 
Massaro, Robin 79 
Massey, Audra 108, 211. 188 
Maleus, Sandra 126, 198 
Malney. Shawn 126 
Matteson, Elizabeth 55, 79. 

97 

220 



Matthews. Meldina 126. 198 
Mattison. Eddie 126. 202 
Mattocks. Bradley 108 
May. Laura 79. 186 
Mayhew. Debbie 127 
Mayo. Laurie 79 
Mcatee. Dennis 127 
McCarthy. Brighid 108. 211, 

188 
McCarthy, Charles 108 
Marple, William 79 
McCarthy. Bnan 79 
McClay. Lisa 108. 206 
McCleskey. Kelly 79 
McClesky. Tracey 127 
McCluskey. Maura 189 
McConathy. Mark 127 
McCoy. Barbara 70. 193. 209 
McCoy. Micheal 127 
McCoyie. Harvey 46. 80 
McCoyie. Wanda 70. 204, 

189 
McCrossin. Sean 80, 97 
McCullough, Michele 108 
McCulough, Michelle 127 
McCune, Kimberlee 108 
McCune, Lezlee 108 
McCutcheon. Apnl 186 
McCutcheon. Micheal 108 
McDaniel. Micheal 127 
McDonald. James 80 
McDonald. Tony 108 
McDonell, David 108. 205, 

200 
McDonough. Branden 108 
McDonough. Deidre 46, 127 
McGee, Brian 108. 24 
McGill. Patnca 127 
McGinnis. Stephanie 108, 

205 
McGowan, James 127 
McGowen, Douglas 127 
McGrath. Ann 108 
McGrath, Patnck 127 
McGregor, Michele 70, 94, 

203 
McGue, Carol 108 
McGuire, Kimberley 127 
Mclnnis, Crystal 127 
McKight, Barry 127 
McMillan, Kevin 127 



McNew, Katheline 127 


Minton, 


Graig 109 


McPherson. Tawanda 46. 


Mirabelli, John 81 


119. 127 


Mislang. Leah 109 


McPherson, Tenena 46 


Mislang. Rod 127 


McVickor. Patrick 48. 49. 108 


Mister. Alexandra 127 


Mead. Patrick 80 


Mister. Richard 81 


Mead. Timothy 80 


Mister. Valene 205. 188. 198 


Meade. Mary 127. 165 


Mitchell. Charissa 127 


Meade. Richard 108. 162 


Mitchell 


Henry 127 


Mealy. Robert 127 


Mitchell 


Kevin 127 


Mears. Aaron 10. 192, 193 


Mitchell 


Lauren 109 


Medim, Pamela 127 


Mitchell 


Mureil 109 


Meekins, Michelle 108 


Mitchell 


Robin 46, 81 


Mei. Elizabeth 127 


Mitchell 


Shawn 127 


Melton, Craig 108 


Mitolo. Anthony 49 


Melvin, Franklin 108 


Moffit. Jeffrey 197, 129 


Mentas, Michelle 108 


Moler. Knsta 127 


Menz. Rikki 193 


Molloy. Dawn 34. 127 


Mercer. Michelle 80, 94 


Molloy. Jeffrey 109. 205. 210 


Merfalen, Joe 127 


Mondie. Cynthia 81 


Merritt. William 127 


Monett. Brian 81 


Merz. Rebecca 210. 127 


Monett, Craig 127 


Mess. Ramey 127 


Moneva. Manuel 127 


Micheal. David 108. 196 


Montgomery, Richard 109 


Middleton. Tammy 80 


Montoya, Richard 109 


Mihevc. Janos 108 


Moody. Robert 127 


Milbourn, Vicki 127 


Moore. Anita 127 


Miles. Donna 80. 188 


Moore. Chelsey 109. 127 


Miles, Thomas 127 


Moore. Cynthia 81. 32 


Milinazzo. David 127 


Moore. Don 109. 192. 204, 


Millard, Elizabeth 127. 186 


211. 177. 206. 163 


Miller. David 80. 12, 192, 193 


Moore. James 127 


Miller. David 108 


Moore. Kimberly 127 


Meyers. 1. 46 


Moore. Roger 209. 211 


Meyers. Shawn 97. 193 


Moore. Samuel 127 


Miller, John 108 


Moore. Scott 109 


Miller. Kendra 80 


Moore. Tracey 81. 189 


Miller. Patrick 127 


Moore. Treena 127. 189 


Miller. Rhonda 80. 127. 108 


Moran. Wendy 127 


Miller. Shelly 108 


Morey. Juan 127 


Miller, Stephanie 80 


Morgan. Catherine 109. 188 


Miletich. Susan 81. 189 


Morgan. Kimberly 127 


Milligan. Karon 46. 81, 208 


Morgan, Michelle 46, 208, 


Milligan. Mary 127 


127 


Milligan. Mindy 81, 34, 208 


Morgan, Richard 20 


Milling, Deborah 108, 210 


Morgan, Roger 81, 94. 202 


Mills. Jay 127 


Moriarty. John 81 


Mills. Bojack 17, 127 


Morril. Jerry 127 


Millsaps. Dana 81 


Morns. Cecil 109, 22, 23, 211 


Mims. Donna 108 


Morris, Fyrth 127 


Mintor, Thomas 197 


Morns, 


Kathleen 81 




Morris, Phyllis 127 
Morse, Ian 109, 206 
Monwick. Diane 174, 200, 127 
Monwick. Kathleen 81, 202, 

201 
Mosey, Samantha 109, 202. 

207 
Mosezar. Holly 81 
Mosley. Richard 127 
Mosley. Romeo 81 
Moss. Jaclyn 109 
Motley. Tamara 127 
Mount. Jeffrey 81, 196, 192. 

198 
Mowry, David 109 
Moyer. Wendy 208, 21 1 
Moyers, Wendi 82 
Moynihan. Maureen 109 
Mozingo. Sarh 128 
Mullins. Duane 128 
Mumford. Gregory 13, 127 
Mumford, Jackie 109 
Munson, Desiree 211, 127 
Murad. Rachael 127 
Murillo. Michaelangelo 127 
Murphy. Patnck 109 
Murphy, Tawanda 188 
Murphy. Thomas 127 
Murray. Donna 82 
Murray. James 109 
Murray. Shen 82. 46, 103, 

202. 208. 211 
Musser. Shei 82. 204, 206 
Myatt. Laurie 82. 88 
Myers. Laura 127 
Myers. Shawn 82, 34, 37, 

196, 211, 186 



jiBIi 
'21 

19! 

ilioni 



N 



Nabors. Rosemary 193. 32, 

205. 128. 190. 191 
Nadeau. Yvonne 109. 205, 

211, 206. 188 
Nash. Lloyd 128 
Navarrete. Jose 128 
Neal. Angielique 109 
Neely. Charles 128. 32, 46 
Nelson. Lorena 109. 192. 53 
Nelson. Thomas 128 
Neuroth, Shelley 82 
Newsome. Cathleen 82. 197 
Nicholson. Shannon 128. 186 
Nielson. Cathleen 82 
Niemoeller. Tracie 109. 153 
Nilsen. Robert 128 
Nixon. Keely 82. 211 
Nolan. Kathleen 82 
Nolasco. Lester 82 
Nomura. John 128 
Noonan. John 109 
Nordeen. William 82 
Norman. Anna 109. 153 
Northrop. Rocio 211, 108 
Nortonen. Scott 82, 192. 193. 

197. 211 
Norungolo. Michael 110 
Nowak. Dennis 82 
Noyes. William 1 10 
Nuckols. William 1 10 



1)321, 

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diz, 



Osne 

Oubie 



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^^^^ 


'eebl 






'eetl 
Pellei 




OBrien. Gayle 110 




O'Brien, Julie 211, 128 


fellett 




Gates. Ambia 82, 28, 203, 


'eleli 




204, 206 


Pemi 




Ocarroll. Rhonda 82. 188 


205 




Ochave. Christine 1 10 


'eole 




Ochave. Fredrick 128 


20i 


■ 1 


Ochoa. Mae 128, 189 
Oconner. Kimberly 82, 51, 








204, 208, 94. 95 


Va„ 



faniie 
Pansci 



■aram 
'aradi 
'a'cN 
''afedi 
'aredi 
189 
Parliai 
faona 
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hid 
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Paul, 
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Paulsi 
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Peafc 
Peafc 
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Oconner, Sean 110, 193, 195 
Oculto, Melody 110 
Odom, Richard 82 
Odum, Charles 110 
Oelgoetz, Anton 83, 162, 209 
Ohara, Stephanie 196, 211, 

128 
Okonkwo, James 29, 83, 97, 

192, 193, 204, 208, 210 
Okonkwo, Margaret 199, 128 
Olaes, Augustre 9 
Olaes, Robin 83, 189, 210 
Oliver, Chad 128 
Olliges, Barbara 128 
Olliges, Robert 83 
Olmstead, Michelle 83 
Ongkingco, Marie 110 
Onqult, Tomas 83, 194, 198 
Ooten, Michael 128 
Ooten, Jesse 83 
Orazi, Craig 128 
Orencia, Emiliano 83 
Orendain, Rebecca 46 
Orendain, Rowena 83 
Orshesky, Claudia 110 
Ortiz, Ramon 110 
Osberg, Tina 83 
Osborne, Kevin 83 
Osgood, Janet 128 
Osmer, Paul 83, 192 
Oubre, Lance 110, 192, 206 
Owens, Kim 188, 193 
Ozmun, Richard 128 



P 



Pabalan, Edward 196, 200, 

128 
Pace, David 83 
Pace, Stephanie 199, 205, 

128 
Padgett, Andria 29 
Padgett, Katrina 83, 193, 210 
Page, Joyce 128 
Panneton, Whitney 83 
Panscula, Gloria 128 
Pantak, Michelle 84 
Pantak, Mitchell 110, 162 
Paramore, Elisa 128 
Paradan, Cheryl 128 
Parchen, Naomi 128 
Paredes, Imelda 128 
Paredes, Sharon 84, 202, 

189 
Parham, Ralph 128 
Parina, Geraldine 128, 165 
Paris, Tracy 110 
Parker, Anita 197, 186 
Parker, James 13, 84, 162 
Parker, Kim 128 
Parlett, Thomas 84 
Parsons, James 84, 192, 188 
Pascua, Ma 110 
Pasquarelli, Marianne 128 
Passauer, Kristin 128 
Patterson, Christopher 128 
Paul, John 128 
Paulsen, Christopher 110 
Paulsen, Mark 1 10 
Pauly, Aaron 201, 128 
Paxton, Keisha 46, 128 
Peacock, Kenneth 110 
Pearce, Shen 110 
Pearce, Taunia 128 
Pearsall, Darryl 128 
Peebles, Cheryl 110 
Peebles, Michael 94 
Pellegrino, Suzanne 128 
Peller, Monica 1 10 
Pellettier, Patrick 128 
Peletler, Terry 52, 84 
Pennington, Sandra 110, 195, 

205 
Pentecost, Helen 84, 46, 192, 

208 
Peoples, Kathryn 110, 192 
Pepe, Michael 110 
Perau, Quinton 84 
Perkins, Joe 128, 162 




Perkins, Ronald 128 

Perry, Martha 110, 126, 192, 

193, 198, 202 
Person, Boris 128 
Persons. Janet 207, 19, 110, 

165 
Peterson, Jeffery 128 
Peterson, Quincy 84 
Peterson, William 110 
Petrie, Mary 128 
Petruska, Anne 211, 128, 

165, 1, 189 
Petty, Michele 84, 203, 189 
Philbrick, Andrew 128 
Picano, Mary 84 
Pierce, Dorothy 111, 188 
Pierce, Edward 84, 193, 210 
Pierce, Harriet 1 1 1 
Pierce, Lisa 1 1 1 
Pierce, Ray 128 
Pike, Mitchell 84 
Pike, Susan 1 1 1 
Pinckney, Veronica 128 
Pingol, Tamara 111 
Piper, Keith 128 
Piper, Nicholas 128 
Pipes, Amy 1 1 1 
Pitt, Robin 1 1 1 
Pittenger, Edwin 84 
Pitts, Stephanie 1 1 1 
Place, Rebecca 128 
Plants, Julie 128 
Plants, Rusti 85, 198, 188, 

189 
Poborsky, Stacy 189 
Poczekaj, Eric 1 1 1 
Poellnitz, Joseph 128, 28 
Pohle, James 201 
Pohlman, Burt 119, 210 
Points, Albert 129 
Pool, Janine 193, 197, 205, 

128, 165, 186, 187 
Pope, Lori 1 1 1 
Porter, James 128 
Porter, Kelly 85, 188 
Portis, Darlene 85 
Portis, Diane 1 1 1 
Posey, Christopher 1 1 1 
Poulos, Chnstopher 128 
Pounds, Lisa 85 
Powell, James 111, 46 
Powell, Keita 128, 29, 189, 

119, 113 
Powers, Phaedra 1 1 1 
Predmore, Jonathan 1 1 1 
Predergast, Kevin 128 
Preskitt, Steven 85 
Price, David 128 
Price, Kimberly 128, 22, 190, 

191, 138 
Price, Lisa 85, 94, 198, 199, 

202, 204, 211 



Prigmore, Stephanie 111, 207 
Prillaman, Helen 198, 129 
Prince, Karen 85, 198 
Proctor, Gregg 1 1 1 , 200 
Profitt, Donald 1 1 1 
Przybyszewski, Edward 1 1 1 
Pulley, Alvin 85, 162 
Punzalan, Eduardo 111, 194, 
203, 189 



Q 



Quick, Timothy 85 
Quijano, Jane 85 
Quindara, Frida 1 1 1 



R 



Radford, Leah 111, 189 
Raesemann, Robert 128, 210 
Raines, Ryan 129, 162 
Rainey, Christopher 129 
Rainey, Thomas 1 1 1 
Ralston, Rowena 85, 189 
Ramsey, Kevin 85 
Rankins, Andrea 85, 196 
Raquipiso, Roland 1 1 1 
Rasnick, Kevin 129 
Rawls, Michael 129 
Ray, Joseph 129, 201 
Ray, Michelle 46, 129 
Raymer, Luisa 46, 111 
Raymond, Ronald 210 
Reardon, Ginger 129, 165 
Redding, Willima 85 
Redmon, Gretchen 1 1 1 
Reed, Charles 129 
Reed, Jacqueline 111, 189 
Reed, Kim 85, 129 
Reedy, Brenda 1 1 1 , 201 
Reedy, Deanne 129 
Regal, Michael 104, 111 
Reid, Lisa 46 
Reilly, Catherine 129 
Remade, Tami 1 1 1 
Renda, Frank 1 1 1 
Reneses, Javier 129 
Renn, Ann 129, 189 
Renn, David 85 
Renick, Kimberly 111, 202 



Ressler, Tonja 111, 193 
Resweber, Anne 72 
Resweber, Steven 129 
Retterer, Shawn 194 
Reukauf, Paul 129 
Reutzel, Denise 111 
Revell, Andrea 1 1 1 
Reyes, Ike 111, 188 
Reyes, Nerissa 1 1 1 
Reynolds, Robert 1 1 1 
Rhodes, Jeffrey 85 
Rhodes, Lindsey 129 
Rhodes, Paula 1 1 1 
Ribble, Thomas 85, 198, 206, 

211 
Ribble, Timothy 85, 198, 206, 

211 
Rice, Christopher 85 
Rice, Richard 1 1 1 
Rich, Michalee 129 
Richardson, Michael 1 1 1 
Riddick, Michelle 129 
Ridle, Robert 129 
Rieve, Pamala 130 
Riggan, Deanna 130, 186, 

199 
Rightmeier, Kimberly 1 1 1 
Rinehart, Edward 86 
Rinehart, Michelle 86, 196 
Rippard, Melissa 86 
Risinger, Bonnie 111, 207 
Ritchie, Melissa 111, 166, 

167 
Roberts, Jerry 86 
Roberts, Kenneth 1 1 1 
Roberts, Leigh 130 
Roberts, Michael 86 
Roberts, Stephen 1 1 1 
Robertson, Heidi 111 
Robertson, Johnay 1 1 1 
Robertson, Tina 130 
Robinette, Melinda 130 
Robinson, John 111 
Robinson, Shah 111 
Robinson, Shawn 130 
Rodgers, Terron 130 
Rodrigues, Ricardo 86 
Rodriguez, Carolann 1 1 1 
Row, Karen 33, 86 
Rogers, Gary 86, 201 
Rogerson, Elizabeth 130, 

162, 186, 187, 203 
Rollman, Dean 130 
Roma, Maria 130 
Romero, Michelle 1 11 
Romero, Ronald 1 1 1 
Rood, Michiko 130 
Rooke, Scott 130, 210 
Roper, Rebecca 130 
Rose, John 130 
Rosen, Charles 86, 211 
Rosenberg, Joseph 1 1 1 



Ross, Chantea 130 

Ross, Daniel 86 

Ross, Paul 130 

Ross, Peggy 130 

Ross, Regina 112 

Roth, Deborah 34, 130, 188, 

211 
Rothstein, David 130, 192 
Roundfield, Andrea 112, 187, 

205 
Rountree, Barry 125 
Rowe, Marykay 130 
Rowell, David 88 
Rowland, Alan 86, 189, 210 
Royce, Kevin 86 
Rupert, Timothy 112 
Ruppenkamp, Steven 130 
Rusbuldt, Janice 112, 165 
Rusch, Darlene 186, 193, 204 
Rushing, Angela 1 12 
Rushton, Andrea 130, 187, 

198, 205, 211 
Russell, Angela 86, 199, 200 
Russell, Connie 130 
Russell, Ginger 130 
Russell, Harvey 188 
Russell, Rhonda 86 
Russell, Roy 86 
Russin, Daniel 86 
Ryals, Sharon J. 86 
Ryan, Patricia 130 
Ryder, Jerry 112 
Ryles, Sheryl 220 



s 



Safford, Belinda 112 
Safford, Ted 130 
Salafranca, Gaius 86 
Salazar, Laura 35, 42, 86, 

179, 202, 204 
Salinas, Cyprus 130 
Salter, Lisa 112 
Sampilo, Romeo 130 
Sample, Charles 130 
Samuels, Tracy 130 
Santos, Armando 130, 194 
Santos, Robert 87 
Santos, Virgil 87. 188, 199 
Sapifan. Arlyn 130 
Sapitan. Arnold 130 
Sapp. Dick 87 
Sarmiento. Sherryl 130, 194, 

197 
Satterfield, Paul 130 

221 



Sauder. Barbara 112 
Saunders. Robin 87 
Saunders. Vernon 130 
Savage. Christopher 112 
Saveil. Lisa 112. 130 
Sawasky. Jacqueline 46. 87 
Sax, William 130 
Scalzo. John 130 
Schaffer. Anna 112 
Schartner, Edward 130 
Scherbarth. Yvonne 130 
Schiano. Dina 130 
Schindler. Ronald 112 
Schjott. Thomas 112 
Schmidt. Leo 112. 206 
Schmuck. Jacob 112. 188 
Schoening. Frederick 194 
Schreck. Ann 112 
Schrock. Dana 112 
Schrock. Debbi 193 
Schroeder, Mike 8. 94. 95. 

97. 198. 199. 202. 205, 

204. 210. 211 
Schroeder. Chns 49. 198. 

202, 209. 210. 112 
Schwartz. James 130 
Schwechten. Sherry 87. 165. 

186. 194. 195. 197. 202 
Scianni. Danielle 130. 194 
Scissom. Tern 87. 189 
Scott. David 112 
Scott. Larry 8, 87. 162. 206 
Scott. Lorn 87 
Scott, Newassa 130 
Scroggs, Michael 87 
Scruggs. Terry 1 12 
Seabold, George 87 
Seanght. Susan 130 
Sears. James 87 
Sears. Ronald 130 
Seaver, Robert 130 
Seeley. Denise 130 
Seim. Walter 87 
Selby. Deborah 88 
Selph. Michelle 88 
Serrano. Edwin 1 12 
Serrano, Hedssen 88, 190. 

191 
Sessoms. Kimberly 130. 174 
Sessoms. Lisa 88, 174 
Sgueglia. Audra 130, 211 
Sgueglia. Michael 12. 112, 

162 
Shands. Adnane 112, 188 
Shanks, Susan 1 12 
Shannon. Sherry 130 
Sharp, Mary 112 
Sharpe. Elizabeth 88. 186 
Shaw, Kimberly 112, 159, 

193 
Seissom. Sherri 87 
Shell. Gregory 112 
Sherman, Daniel 88 
Sherman. Helen 189 
Sherman. Todd 88 
Sherven. Franklin 130 
Shipe. Nancy 88, 204 
Shoemore, Larry 130 
Shook. Michelle 130 
Showlater. Holly 130 
Shu, Margaret 119. 130. 194. 

198. 199. 205 
Shupe. Pamela 130. 205 
Shvets. Elina 130. 199 
Sidney. Susan 112. 189 
Sielski, Steven 112 
Sikes, Tracy 112 
Silva. Robert 130 
Simkins. Mikele 88. 94, 199 
Simmons, Darryl 130 
Simmons. Frank 13, 130, 162 
Simmons. Patrick 130 
Simpson, Chnstina 42. 43, 

45, 88 
Simpson, Jennifer 196. 21 1 
Simpson, Lyn 130 
Simpson. Tonya 112, 188. 

205 
Sims. Charles 130 
Sims. Donna 131 
Sims. Kevin 88, 188 
Singer. Kimberly 188 
Sink. Kaley 131 







Sipe. Joann 33 
Skiptunas. Nadine 28. 88, 

204. 206 

Slawson. Mom 112. 205. 211 

Small. Carolina 112 

Small. Thomas 88 

Smith. Billie 131 

Smith. Brian 22. 131. 188 

Smith. Charles 112 

Smith. Cheryl 112 

Smith, Chris 88 

Smith. John 131 

Smith, Kimberly 112. 177 

Smith, Lawrence 88, 205, 

131. 198 
Smith. Leighton 48. 88 
Smith. Mauren 22 
Smith, Melanie 89 
Smith, Melissa 131 
Smith, Rodney 112 
Smith, Shanna 131 
Smith, Sheryl 131 
Smith. Stephanie 112 
Smith, Timothy 131 
Smith. Traci 131 
Smith. Wendy 131. 161 
Sneed. Joyce 89 
Sneide. Michael 112. 162. 

205. 206 
Snell. Daniel 131 
Snell. Troy 112 
Snow. Denise 87 
Soberg. Debra 112 
Sockman. David 131 
Sockman. Harry 89 
Soliman, Angela 112, 188 
Soliman. Ruben 131 
Solomon. Helen 112. 167 
Somers, Gerard, 112, 206 
Sommer. Thomas 22. 206 
Sonier, Scott 89, 206 
Sonano. Raymond 112 
Spadafora, Debra 112, 159, 

209 
Sparrow, Randy 89 
Speller. Angela 1 12. 208 
Spence. Scott 131, 198, 192, 

194, 195. 204 
Spencer. Floyd 1 12 



Spitzer. Benjamin 1 13 
Sprangers. Michael 131 
Spriggs, Michael 89 
Spriggs, Michelle 131 
Spruill. Laurie 1 13 
Stabler, Cynthia 33, 89, 97, 

178, 179, 192. 199. 211 
Stadtmuller. Tammy 131 
Stafford. Angela 131 
Stafford. Thomas 89 
Stalcup. James 1 13 
Stampe. Danielle 88 
Stancil. Danielle 89, 189 
Stangarone, Elizabeth 131 
Stanley, Christopher 131 
Stanley. Sean 131 
Stanton. Marci 46, 113, 205, 

208. 210 
Starkey. Ronald 113 
Starling. Christopher 89. 198 
Starrette. Richard 113 
Staudt. Cynthia 113 
Staudt, Deborah 113 
Steagall, Shawn 113 
Steed, Mark 27, 113 
Stegemann, Paul 89. 197 
Stephan, Kimberly 89 
Stephens, Cecilia 20, 46, 89, 

94, 97, 202, 204. 205. 208 
Stephens. Jack 1 13 
Stephens. Katherine 113 
Stephenson. Leif 131 
Stephenson. Michelle 131 
Stettler. John 131 
Stewart. Elizabeth 131. 205. 

211 
Steib. Russel 89. 207 
Still, Dominic 131 
Stilley. Anne 131 
Stillman. Stephanie 131 
Stine, Helen 113 
Stock. Mechele 131. 174. 197 
Stocks. Michael 113 
Stockton. Mechelle 187 
Stoneburg. Anthony 131 
Sloneburg. Michael 89 
Stout. Tanya 89. 186. 187. 

202 



Strand. Richard 195, 202. 
207 

Striley. Timothy 131. 201 
Strobach, Stasia 131 
Strobach. Susan 89. 92, 97, 

165 
Strode, Carreen 131 
Stuat, Charles 131. 192 
Stutzman, James 132 
Suddenh. Michael 131 
Suiter. Laurin 89, 193. 195 
Summerlin. Amy 132 
Sumner. Angela 132 
Sunderland. James 132 
Suokas, Man 89, 194 
Swanlund, Ava 132 
Swansboro, Shannon 90, 190 
Swindle. Vonde 189 
Sykes. Charles 113. 211 
Sykes. Marian 113 
Symons. John 1 13 
Symons. Thomas 132. 201 



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Tadalan. Joy 113 
Takacs. Melissa 132 
Tala. June 1 13 
Tandberg. Paul 113 
Tanous. William 132 
Tapia. Leanne 132. 205 
Tapia, Thomas 90 
Tappor, Stephen 90, 193. 195 
Tarleton, Brian 1 13 
Taylor. Roshonne 132. 186 
Taylor. Vincent 1 14 
Teboe, Sonya 46. 90 
Temple. Robert 90. 160. 206. 

207. 208 
Temple. Stacia 114. 194. 

204. 205 
Terrebrood, Henry 90. 188 



Terrell. Paul 90, 210 
Tesar, Christopher 90, 186 
Thomas, Jimmy 90. 201 
Thomas. Kimberly 90 
Thomas, Mana 114, 187, 

194, 210, 211 
Thomas, Paul 1 14 
Thomas, Robert 1 14 
Thomas. Teresa 114, 197 
Thomas, Yvonne 114 
Thompson, Andrew 132. 189 
Thompson. Heather 114 
Thompson. Michelle 196 
Thompson. Shelley 132. 196 
Thoms. Heather 132 
Thornton. Gina 132 
Thumpston. James 90 
Tilley. William 90 
Timmerman. Karen 90 
Tinder. Christopher 201 
Tinsley. Christine 132. 211 
Toey. Elka 132 
Tolentino. Lynn 90 
Tollaksen. Susanne 114. 206. 

211 
Somaneng, Shelia 114, 202. 

207 
Toone. David 24 
Toth. Terese 132 
Touchon, Carol 90 
Tragon. Kimberly 90. 165 
Tramposh. Todd 132 
Tressler. Kenneth 1 14 
Trotter, James 26, 114, 192, 

193, 198 
Trout, Tina 1 14 
Trower, Jennifer 1 14 
Troy, Lisa 132, 189 
Truett, Clyde 90 
Tucker, Janice 90 
Tucker, Margaret 132 
Tugade, Moises 132 
Tugbang. Anthony 90 
Turner. Dana 90 
Turner. Kimberly 1 14 
Tuttle. Susan 114. 186. 189. 

199. 202. 204. 205 
Twomey. Teresa 1 14 
Tyson, Patricia 1 14 



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Udo, Arland 132 
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176, 192, 194, 206, 209 
Vander Hoven, Anne 15, 17, 

29, 190 
Vanderhoeven, Michael 98, 

114, 132 
Vanetta, Christina 132 
Vargas, Jeff 91, 151, 19 2, 

192, 209, 211 
Varner, Lisa 132 
Varva, Chris 132, 194, 210 
Vaughan, Amy 132 
Vaughan, Marc 132 
Vehorn, Steven 13, 91, 162, 

192, 193, 194, 196, 209 
Velasco, Anthony 34, 91 
Ventrua, Joy 8, 91, 204, 298, 

199 
Vercruysee, Samantha 132 
Vercruysse, Stephanie 114 
Verhaal, Cindy 188, 206 
Vesely, Brian 132 
Vess, Patricia 132 
Vess, Tomothy 91, 157, 206 
Vickers, Ronald 132 
Villafranca, Michele 114 
Villanueva, Lani 132 
Vinsand, Michael 91 
Vola, James 114 
Volk, Kriston 114 
Vollendorf, Lori 132 
Volpert, Patrick 132 
Von Canon, Angela 114 
Voorheis, Danieele 26, 30, 

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Vroom, Matthew 132 



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Walden, Donna 132 
Waldron, Sharon 1 14 
Walker, David 132, 162 
Walker, Lisa 46, 114, 189 
Walker, Mechelle 114 
Wall, Allison 114, 186, 193, 

210, 211 
Wallen, Stephanie 132 
Walley, Rebecca 114 
Walls, Stacey 132 
Walsh, Adam 133 
Walsh, Eric 13, 132, 162 
Walter, Jennifer 91, 94, 186, 

193, 194, 195, 197, 202 
Walters, Alan 46, 132, 197 
Walton, Caroline 196 
Walton, Donald 114 
Walton, Trenton 114 
Waltz, Julie 132 
Ward, Carol 132 
Ward, Christina 132 
Ward, John 132 
Ward, Shelly 91, 133 
Warren, Deborah 132 



Warren, Lee 189, 210, 211 
Warren, Norman 114, 162 
Warren, Tammy 132 
Washburn, Todd 132 
Washington, Leshon 91 
Washingoon, Michael 91 
Watson, Christine 91, 188 
Watson, Jennifer 132, 205, 

207 
Watson, Michael 1 14 
Waugh, Tracy 132, 193 
Weatherholt, Marcia 132, 189 
Weaver, Billy 132 
Weaver, Regina 91 
Weaver, Roger 91 
Weaver, Tracy 46, 132, 208 
Webb, James 92, 162 
Webster, George 114 
Weekly, Lorrie 114, 186 
Weidler, Randolph 132 
Weisenbeck, Kellie 132 
Weisenbeck, Robert 92 
Weiskopf, David 132, 192, 

206 
Weissner, Kathleen 132 
Weissner, William 92, 210 
Wells, Tonja42, 43, 132, 

191, 205 
Welsh, Joseph 114 
Wemhoff, Daniel 132 
Wemyss, Tracy 92 
West, Melody 92 
West, Roninna 132, 200 
West, William 114, 162 
Westbrook, Elizabeth 93 
Westbrook, Richard 132 
Westby, Timothy 92 
Wharton, James 114 
Wheaton, William 114 
Wheeler, Douglas 133 
Wheeler, Lisa 133 
White, Eugene 92, 162, 192, 

193, 209, 210, 211 
White, Gwen 189 
White, John 133 
White, Jonathan 92 
White, Kerrick 133 
White, Rita 92 
Whitehurst, Dennis 206 
Whitley, Marni 133 
Whitten, David 114 
Whitten, Kayleen 114 
Whitten, Rickita 114, 187, 

188, 197, 204, 205, 211 
Whittington, Laura 133, 197 
Whitworth, Laurel 133 
Wick, Noel 92 
Wikle, Gregory 1 14 
Wilkins, Heather 46, 92 
Wilkinson, Sherman 133 
Willenborg, Shawnna 133 
Willhoite, Amanda 46, 133, 

200 
Williams, Davina 133 
Williams, Douglas 92, 162, 

114 
Williams, Julie 133 
Williams, Krystal 92, 189 
Williams, Michael 92, 207 
Williams, Michele 133, 165, 

207 
Williams, Pamela 1 14 
Williams, Stanley 1333 
Williams, Yvette 92 
Willman, Douglas 200 
Wilson, Adrain 92 
Wilson, Alicia 92 
Wilson, Bruce 92, 114 
Wilson, Charles 133 
Wilson, Fred 133, 198 
Wilson, Greg 92 
Wilson, Gary 114 
Wilson, Keith 9, 92, 97, 162, 

192 
Wilsin, Kelli 133 
Wilson, Lara 114 
Wilson, Lee 34, 48 
Wilson, Leigh 114 
Wilson, Bryan 133 
Wilson, Richard 133 
Wilson, Robert 133 
Wilson, Valerie 1 14 
Wirth, Daw^n 114 



Wise, Pamela 133 
Wiseman, Edward 205 
Wittemann, Jeannette 92 
Wolbrink, Bradley 133 
Wolfford, John 103, 133 
Wollett, Matthew 93, 188, 211 
Wollett, Rae Ann 133 
Womble, Courtney 114 
Wood, Tamy 133, 139, 199 
Wood, David 115 
Woodall, John 93 
Woodall, Stacie 115, 186 
Woodard, Michelle 115, 194, 

195 
Woodbury, John 115 
Woodbury, Melissa 133 
Woodhouse, Ingrid 93, 174, 

197, 209, 210 
Woodis, Regina 133 
Woods, Shelia 115 
Woods, Waverly 115, 188, 

197 
Worster, Gary 93, 208 
Wray, Veda 24, 115, 159, 

207 
Wright, Elizabeth 93 



Wright, Jacque 133 
Wnght, Jeremy 1 15 
Wright, Kimberly 115 
Wright, Richard 115 
Wnght, Tracy 113 
Wynn, Jennifer 93 



York, Brian 93 
Young, Sindi 115, 198 
Young, Daniel 115 
Young, John 162 
Young, Russel 115 
Young, Todd 115 



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Yariw, Brian 133 
Yarow, Richard 93. 188 
Yen, Hing 199, 133, 206 
Yen, Tsung-yu 194, 133, 206 
Yoakum, Jennifer 115, 194, 

195, 204, 205 
Yocco, Nicole 115 
Yockel, David 115 
Yonkers, David 93 
Yonkers, Jeffery 133 



Zanella, John 115 
Zeisz, Raymond 133 
Zerbian, Donald 93, 211, 207 
Zimmerman, Larry 133 
Zimmerman, Robert 211 
Zingarelli, Samantha 189, 133 
Zirkle, John 119, 204, 22 

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It is hard to express my gratitude to all of 
the staff for their help in creating this master- 
piece. Although my attitude was not alv.'ays 
in harmony whil this book was in production, I 
am sincere in saying that it was a pleasure 
working (and playing) with you. Hopefully, 
we accomplished our goal of getting the 
book done and having fun while doing it (eg. 
creating interesting captions, headlines, 
etc.). The sporting events were nothing less 
than exciting (eg. (again) candy corn fights, 
fnsbee throws, wheelchair rides, etc.), and 
the jokes were nothing more than sick (eg. 
(and again) Hewey and panties, ringing 
bells, bandaids, etc.). 
Now it is time to roll the credits: 
Rosemary Nabors, aka "Narcissus", "Mate- 
rial Girl". "Was that the bell?", Co-clubs Edi- 
tor 

Chris Schroeder, aka "Burp W". "The Good 
Guy". 'Co-clubs Editor". 
Sheryl Engle aka "What's our job number? ', 
Classes Editor" 

Hedssen Serrano, aka "Get me a good 
quote". "That's not how you spell my name", 
"Sports Editor" 
hane Larkin. aka "Shut up, Had", "Assis- 
"ditor" 
C inon, aka Where's Chris'' 

Good question", "Student Life Editor 
Kim Price, aka "The Jockette" Co-Faculty 
Editor" 

nnon Swansboro, aka Shannon 
sburo". Co-faculty Editor" 
Gn'io, aka In the dark", "Where do 
Head Photographer 

Lenny", un, my 
lor" 



And finally . . . 

Ms. Lisa Mitchell, aka "Hewey. I want your 
body", "Lisa the Spruce", "Sponsor", etc. 
Special thanks to Mrs. Sharer and her crew 
of professionals. 

Well, so long everyone (so much for emo- 
tional good-byes). Good luck next year (Note 
to Len: If you don't understand my actions 
from this year, you'll understand next year.) 
Tony Arviola, aka "The Rav", "I quit", " 
"Head Copy Editor", etc. 

Memories need to be remembered. 
Sometimes the bad, but mostly the good. 
Everyone needs to remember the fun, crazy, 
and lutacrous times of this year. For the 
Equus staff of '85 here are the times I re- 
member most. 

Tony. Matt, Wendy, Michelle, Julie, and Ms. 
Mitchell, do you remember Julie wrecking 
Ms. Mitchell's car, the parties at the Gazebo, 
the toga party, toilet papehng the rooms, and 
playing 20 questions in the cramped city-car, 
all during the Richmond trip? Tony, Rick, 
Kim, Rosemary, Chris M., and Ms. Mitchell, 
do you remember Chris getting her shoelace 
stuck in the car, poker until three in the morn- 
ing, flipping for the bed, Kim riding back- 
wards in the car, Kim's stuffed animal (Mr. 
Cherry), and "Darling Nikki", on the Char- 
olettesville trip? Ms. Mitchell, do you remem- 
ber your birthday present, riding through the 
hall on you cair, and the bandaid joke? Chris 
M., do you remember helping us through the 
fog in your green dress, losing the Bruce 
Springsteen picture, and using the wrong 
margins? Tony, do you remember Ms. Mitch- 
ell's birthday present, losing your yearbook, 
and quitting every week? Kim, do you re- 
member being hoarse, wearing frisbees, 
being a bully, and your Olympic Symbol sym- 
bol? Rosemary, do you remember the food 
runs, holding the drinks, hearing the bells, 
going to the bathroom umpteen times after a 
Super Big Gulp, being Materialistic, R.M., 
candy corn fights, and your pick and peck 
typing? Don't forget the Itchy Shirt Trip- 
lets — Ms. Lisa Mitchell, Rosemary 
Nabors, and Kim Price. 

Of all those times you can look back on this 
year later and remember our good times. For 
the staff of '86. 1 hope we had as good of time 
as I remember and next year well have the 
same. The people I would most tike to thank 
are Ms. Lisa Mitchell, Tony Arviola, Sheryl 
Engle, Rosemary Nabors, Kim Price, Chris 
MacKinnon, Hedssen Serrano, Shane Lar- 
kin, Wendy Gross, and Matt Galdo who 
helped make this book as great as it is. I 
know as you read this you think it is. real 
sentimental, but we has some memorable 
moments through the fun and rough times. 
Leonard Conner, Co-Editor-In-Chief 



l-ellow Staffers of Equus 1985: 
Well, it's about time that we aot the last 



deadline over! With all the pain and struggle 
that you (The Equus Team) have spent, I 
thank you so much for staying there, but 
most of all I wish to thank Tony for doing the 
same thing and also supporting us! Thank 
you, Mr. Ledgerwood — for letting me use 
your lab and Ms. Mitchell for your patience 
towards Equus. As for all of you, Leonard, 
Rosemary, Chris, Kim and the future Equus 
team, strive for being the best Equus team, 
but most of all, good luck always! 
Your friend. 
Matt (photographer) 

Another year has come to a close, and still 
another great yearbook has emerged from 
room 1 05. We had some good times, we had 
some bad times, but all in all they were the 
best times. To all of the graduating seniors, 
the best of luck, and thanks for all the help 
you've given me; you will be greatly missed. I 
hope to see everyone else next year, and at 
J.M.U. this summer. 

Wendy 

Dear Staff: 

First, I would like to apologize for not 
showing up the last deadline. Sorry, guys, it s 
hard to work 40 hours a week, read 1 5 books 
for English, be editor of the newspaper, and 
do my yearbook work, too! 

Secondly, I will miss all of you next year! 
The best of luck to the juniors (Len, Sheryl, 
Wendy, and Chris S.) and the sophomores 
(Rosemary and Kim). You'll need it. espe- 
cially if you take over my job 

Thirdly. I want to say a warm good-bye to 
all of the graduates (Tony. Shannon. Heds- 
sen. Shane and Matt). A lot of us have been 
through at least two years on the staff 
together and we've been close. 

Remember Little Caeser's pizza, Heddy 
and Wendy? 

Finally, I would like to ask Tony if he's 
learned to relax. I mean, give us a break the 
yearbook is finished!! Also, sorry our rela- 
tionship wasn't as close as last year! 
Love. 
Chris MacKinnon 
Student Life Editor 
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Dear staff: 

O.K. guys. Here's the one and only time 
I'm going to be serious. 

You all deserve much more than a pat on 
the back or a thank-you, but unfortunately 
tasks such as ours go unnoticed. (Unless, of 
course, we win an award!) None of us will 
forget all the time, energy and creativity that 
went into "Makin' Waves." I will never be 
able to say thank you enough, especially to 
Tony and Leonard. 

Please keep the theme of this book in mind 
always. I know that all of you won't float 
mindlessly through life. I have confidence 
that you will all make a difference. You al- 
ready have. So, keep on "Makin' Waves." 
Love, 
Ms. M 

Well ya'll, I had such a good time this year. 
What would I have done for a ride home if it 
hadn't been for everyone? Especially 
Leonard. Special thanks to Tony, Leonard, 
Sheryl, Hedssen, Ms. Mitchell, Kim and 
Wendy for helping me make that clubs' 
deadline. Especially since I can't type! 
Thanks to Matt for all the pictures. I never 
thought yearbook included playing frisbee in 
the hallway, watching T.V., and food, food, 
food, food, etc. Hey Rick, Leonard, and 
Tony, remember that time we played poker 
until 3:00 in the morning! Well, I guess I'll see 
most of you next year, and those I don't, 
GOOD RIDDANCE! JUST JOKING! 

R.M., Narcissus, Material Girl 
P.S. Whoever is going to be on the staff next 
year, bring a radio! 

It's finally over, no more copy, pictures, 
layouts, deadlines or long weekends. 

Thanks Tony and Leonard for all your help 
on so many questions that I asked. My sec- 
tion would have never gotten finished. 

Hedssen, do you remember our deep con- 
versation at Burger King? What a place to 
go! 

Chris M., Rosemary, Tony Leonard, Rick 
and Ms. Mitchell, I had a great time at UVA. 
Rosemary, please remember to never try 
and run away again. Chris M., aren't you glad 
you shared a room with two sophomores. 

Ms. Mitchell, I'm so glad you have pa- 
tience, because we know what a nerve- 
racking job the yearbook can be. Do you 
remember the reason behind our itchy 
shirts? Never forget our "Sweetiepie" in 4th 
bell! Thanks again everyone! 

Kim "Jockette" Price 
Faculty co-editor 
P.S. Leonard and Ms. Mitchell, next year 
there's a possibility I won't need a ride home! 

These past two years on the staff have 
been stressful, but it has been worth all the 
memories gained. Even though "yearbook" 
is still a dirty word, I just want to say thanks to 



the people involved: 

— photography staff: Matt, despite the gas 
money you owe me, thanks for the best pic- 
tures and for doing spot assignments. Chris 
S., for all the foul-ups, bleeps and blunders, I 
hope that next year is a charm. 

— student life editors, Wendy G., for being 
there, and Chris M., for not being there. 

— editors-in-chiefs, Tony, for not quitting, 
Lenny, for not shouting. 

— Ms. Mitchell, the best sponsor any year- 
book staff could have. 

— to all our sophomores, Rosemary, sorry 
about all those sophomore jokes, Kim P., I 
think you sound better in your "horse voice." 

— to all the sports staff, Eugene w., you are 
apest! Shane, thanks for all the help, and I 
guess you are my co-editor. 

Once again, thanks for all the trials and 
tribulations, because without yearbook, I 
don't know what I would have done on 
weekends. 



Well team, its finally over. No more dead- 
lines, at least until next year. Ms. Mitchell, 
thanks for those dry jokes and the wild SiO- 
ries about your high school and college days. 
Wendy, the white out does not smell like 
corned beef. Matt "most talented " Galdo, I 
finally got my camera fixed. Rosemary, 
thanks for being there to do layouts, because 
I was lost. Tony, would you make up your 
mind if youre quitting or not. Leonard, I never 
liked those shoes, but you're a cool guy any- 
way. Hope to see some of you all next year in 
room 105. 

Chris Schroeder 
Clubs co-editor 



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FrofM ihe t^/ave I sii i/ipon, I can see ike sun break ihrouigk -the 
dark gra\^ cloutds above, casiing random beams uipon me ever 
agiiaiing ocean. Tkouigki fny eyes aren't always konesi. I can see 
ike waves ikai 1 kave previot/isly ridden and judge my own 
agiliiy; yei rniy eyes also observe ike endurance of oiners and 
ikeir aiienipis io renxain buoyant I kave no need io lie for 
ikeyn. 

Som.ewkere bekind me a flask of keai ligkiening igniies ike 
surface of a fanxiliar swell. I cannoi see ike wave clearly, bi/ii I 
know ikai ii is ikere, m^oving away wiik eack gt4si of blood 
ikroi/igk n\y veins. Tkrouigk ike fog, m.y ears kear a faini bugle 
call Ii wakes my invisible eyes wkick open io ike figures and 
ikoi/igkis of fatrxiliar people, people wko I've mei and passed 
along ike way . . . 

Tke ci/irreni draws yy\e onward, now ii is up io ike roiaiion of 
ike earik — because if ike seas kave proven anyiking, 
yesterday' s waves don't die; ikey merely drift into a gulf of 
yyxeniory. 

— Tony Arviola 



228 Closin' It 






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